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VOL. LIX NO. 1 THE MASSACH IT SETTS COLLEGIAN, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 1948 



SEPT. 24, 1948 



Toledo-Trampled Bates Bobcats 
Tangle With Redmen Tomorrow 

Bobcats, Losing To Toledo To Tune of 42-0, 
Seek To Overpower Injury-Ridden Eckmen 



Still smarting from the effects of 
a ringing 42-0 defeat at the hands of 
the University of Toledo, a neverthe- 
less powerful Bate* squad will be 
pointing for a victory over the U of 
M gridsters at Alumni (Field this Sat- 
urday. 

Although the Bobcats were severe- 
ly trounced, they will be in shape 
physically for this tilt as Coach Ducky- 
Pond yanked his first string players 
from the lineup when the Toledo 
gridsters turned the contest into a 
rout. 

Blanchard Back 

The Bobcats have ten first string 
men who already have met the Red- 
men twice. All New England Back 
Art Blanchard is back and he will 
have to be stopped if the Maroon and 
White hopes to pull out a victory 
on Saturday. 

Injuries Plague Eckmen 

Although the Eckmen have had 
only two weeks practice behind them, 
the squad has been plagued by an 
unusual number of injuries with the 
effect that the starting lineup against 
Bates continually has been revised. 

At left end Tommy Eck plans to 
alternate with sophomore Phil Roth 
and Hatch Hall while at the other 
flank Co-captain Bob Raymond and 
T >->V. Gleason will be used. Russ Ken- 
yon, who was recently Bhifted to end 
is sidelined temporarily with a char- 
ley horse while Bill Looney is also on | 
the disabled list with bruised ribs. 

Continued on page 4 



V Of M Mourns Passing 
Of Chester F. Bowen 

Chet Bowen '49, sports editor of 
the Collegian, died at Massachusetts 
General Hospital August 28 after 
several weeks' illness. 

An honors graduate of Ipswich 
High School, Chet was well known 
both in his home town of Ipswich 
and on the U of M campus, where 
he was active in fraternity affairs as 



Rally 
Set 




And Bonfire 
For Tonight 

A torchlight parade, pep rally and 
bonfire will give U of M gridsters a 
loud and fiery send-off tonight for 
their opening game with Bates to- 
morrow. 

The band and students will meet j department. He edited the SAE fra- 
ir. front of QTV fraternity on North | ternity newspaper and played on the 



Chester F. Bowen, Jr. 

a member of SAE and in general 
campus activities. 

Chet managed the Ipswich Eagles 
baseball team at home, and at one 
time was a sports writer for the 
Ipswich Chronicle. He planned to be a 
newspaperman. 

As a student at the U of M, Chet 
was news and later sports editor of 
the Collegian and also spotted foot- 
ball games for the physical education 



Pleasant Street at 7:30 o'clock to- 
night for the march to the campus. 
The pep rally will start in Bowker at 
about 8 p.m. and will include intro- 
duction of the team and coaches, a 
short talk by Chief Metawampe, 
spiritual leader of the Redmen, and 
Continued on page 2 



house softball team. He held the 
office of Eminent Recorder. 

Despite the loss of one leg in an 
accident several years ago, Chet 
carried on his school and athletic 
activities in a capable manner, at- 
taining the Dean's list during the 
Continued on page 2 



Summer School Had Barbeque 
Conferences, 1000 Students 



Summer may be a time of rest, or 
at least a change of environment for 
most of us, but at the U of M campus 
it was highlighted by a record en- 
rollment in the summer school, new 
appointments to the staff, and visits 
from delegations to campus confer- 
ences on everything from public 
health to archery. 

More than 1000 students attended 
both sessions of the summer school, 
an all-time record for the University 
in summer session enrollment. Mean- 
while, President Ralph A. Van Meter 
set a new record of his own for the 
number of additions to the staff dur- 
ing a two month period. He made 49 
appointments between July 1 and 
August 31. 

Off campus, three former mem- 
bers of the COLLEGIAN staff 
started hacking out careers in 
the world of journalism. Carroll 
Robbins '48, former managing 
editor, is now a reporter on THE 



HOL YOKE TRANSCRIPT; Leon- 
ard Zahn '48, former editor of 
The Statesman at Fort Devens 
and later a member of the Col- 
legian staff, is working for the 
United Press in Boston; and Bob 
Burke '47, former copy editor, is 
a reporter for THE PROVI- 
DENCE JOURNAL. 

Miss Margaret Hamlin, Placement 
Officer for Women at the University, 
retired on August 31 after nearly 30 
years of service. 

She was named Counsellor for Wo- 
men here Dec. 1, 1918. In 1934 she 
became the first placement officer for 
women, and since then she provided 
vocational guidance and job place- 
ment service to more than 1500 coeds. 

More than 100 archers attended the 
Massachusetts State Archery Associa- 
tion tournament held here in August, 
and also in that month, 200 summer 
session students made a pilgrimage 
Continued on page .1 



University Enrollment To Top 4000; 
2654 Undergrads Set New Record 

900 More Students In Four Year College Here Than Last Year 
1371 In Junior Class Exceeds Total Enrollment Of Pre-War Years 

More than 4,000 students will be enrolled in the University of 
Massachusetts this month, as a record-breaking 2654 registered in 
the undergraduate college in Amherst this week and H08 registered 
at Devens. 



Dorms Incomplete; 
60 Housed In Cage 

Housing "blues" may be the theme 
song for many students for at least 
the next several weeks, a Collegian 
survey indicated as the University 
greeted 3300 students for its 82nd 
academic year. Here are the facts: 

Approximately 60 students will be 
living rent free in the Physical Edu- 
cation building cage until close to 
Nov. 1. Private rooms are available 
for these students, but they will need 
cars to reach the campus, Housing 
Administrator Herbert Randolph said. 

"Although several have asked to be 
allowed to continue living in the 
cage," Mr. Randolph reported, "these 
accommodations are only to house the 
overflow, and all will have to move 
to regular rooms on campus as soon 
as new dormitories are ready." 

Hampshire House, a cinderblock 
dormitory for 30 married couples, will 
be ready on or before Oct. 16, Mr. 
Randolph paid. I t ond dormitory, 
Plymouth House, will accommodate 
222 men beginning about Nov. 1. 
Hampshire and Plymouth houses will 
absorb the rent free group in the 
Continued on page 2 



64 Faculty Additions 
include Dean Of Men 

Making way for a record breaking 
enrollment of 3304 students, a Dean 
of Men a new Placement Officer for 
Women, and 64 new faculty members 
have been appointed to the University 
staff, it was announced this week by 
President Ralph Van Meter. 

Robert S. Hopkins, Jr., has been 
appointed the first Dean of Men in 
the history of the University. 

Carol Burr Gawthrop, Vocational 
Counselor to the Y.W.C.A. in New 
York, will take the place of Miss 
Margaret Hamlin as Placement Officer 
for Women. Miss Hamlin retired the 
past summer after nearly 30 years 
of service to the University. 

Dr. Philip Gamble, head of the 
department of economics, has been 
named acting dean of the new School 
of Business Administration. The 
school also came in for its share of 
new faculty members, adding six 
Continued on page 2 

II WWH W MMMI M ItM I MMH III HMMIIIMMW MI IWmt l t MI Ht t W I IMM 1 *! 

Collegian Meeting 

There will be a short but im- \ 
I port ant meeting of the COL- : 
I LEGIAN staff this afternoon at : 
j 4:30 p.m. Plans for the semester : 
i will be discussed and assignments I 
\ will be given out. 

i An assignment list will be posted E 
I in the COLLEGIAN office for those \ 
\ who cannot attend. 



Tentative figures released by Reg- 
istrar M. 0. Lanphear revealed that 
4. r i0 will register in the St<»ckbridge 
School, and another 200 in the Grad- 
uate School, bringing the total at 
Amherst to 3304. 

The undergraduate registration at 
Amherst tops last year's by nearly 
000. 

Juniors Lead < 'lasses 
The junior class, bolstered by a 
delegation of 648 from the Devens 
campus, is at present 1371 strong, a 
figure greater than the entire Uni- 
versity enrollment in many pre war 
years. 

Karly class listings in the under- 
graduate four year school show that 
the seniors have 301 men students 
and 148 women. The junior class has 
1211 men ami 116 women. The sopho- 
more class has 238 men and 131 wom- 
en. The sophomore class has 238 men 
and 131 women. The freshman class 
has a total of 281 men and 171 wom- 
en. 

The increased e n r ollm ent and un- 
avoidable slowups in the construction 
program have resulted in a housing 
about 7 per cent. shortage. In order to situate the men 

Following the recommendation of I studen's who were to occupy the un- 
Governor Bradford's advisory com- I finished dorms, rooms in private 
mission which investigated the mat- homes in Amherst are l>eing secured 
Continutil on page 2' Continued <>» /*r</c !t 



New Dorms 

Ground was broken last week for 1 
two new brick dormitories that will -; 
form a quadrangle with Lewis and \ 
Thatcher halls. 

Ground-breaking for a third i 
dormitory near Mills House will j 
take place within a few weeks. 

Financed by the Alumni Building \ 
Corp. at a total coat of more than 
$1,000,000, the three new dormi- j 
tories are expected to be ready by = 
Sept. 1949. 

Next year all these dormitories j 
will house men, but thereafter will i 
be used by co-eds. Each will regu- 
larly accommodate 150 students. 



Pay Raise Will Affect 
Most U Of M Employees 

State employees, including U of M 
personnel, averaging 13 per cent ef- 
fective last J uly 1 during the spring 
session of the Massachusetts General 
Court. The President's Office stated 
that U of M increases averaged 




— Photo by Binder 
HOME SWEET HOME — Smiling under-graduates take time out from 
registration to test out the mattresses on bunks circling balcony of cage, 
where 60 men will live temporarily because of the housing shortage. If 
the happy expressions are any indication, the boys shown above have 
more suitable quarters. 



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Hucksters Wanted 

Want some good experience in 
salesmanship? The business and 
advertising staffs of the COL- 
LEGIAN are accepting competi- 
tors. Anyone who would like to 
try out for either of these depart- 
ments, drop in the COLLEGIAN 
office Monday afternoon, September 
27 at 5:00 p.m. You too may be 
an executive! 



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Frosh, Sophs Compete 
In Rope Pull Tomorrow 

The traditional rope pull over the 
College Pond between men of the 
| sophomore and freshman classes will 
take place tomorrow after the foot 
ball game with Bates. 

The affair will be under the direc- 
tion of the Maroon Key, whose mem- 
bers promise that they will see that 
the pull is conducted fairly. 

If the freshmen win, they will be 
allowed to discard their caps after 
the last home football game. If they 
lose, they must wear their caps until 
Thanksgiving. 



Senate Elections 
Set For Oct. B-20 

Elections for the Student Senate 
under the new constitution ratified 
last spring will be held during the 
week of Oct o b er 19 through 20, it 
was announced by the Senate recent- 

ly. 

The constitution provides for a joint 
Student Senate composed of both men 
and women. Senators will be elected 
from each dormitory and campus ac- 
cording to a proportional ration to be 
determined in by-laws. Present ap- 
portionment provides for 30 Senators. 
Continued on page .t 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 1948 



£hc fl1flG5Qthusctts ci'ollcaion 



VOL. lix, NO. i 



SE ITEM HER 24, 1948 



EDITORIAL BOARD 



KIMTOK 
I'aul Perry 

NKWS KDITOK 
Betty Kreiuer 

MAKK-t l> KIIITOK 
K>ye llammel 

STO( KHKIIK.K KDITOK 
G. II Davidson 



MANAGING EDITOR 
Floyd Maynard 



SI'OKTS KDITOK 
llernard (ironner 

AKT EDITOR 

Hill Taxue 



ASSOCIATE EDITOR 
David Buckley 

ASSISTANT SPORTS EDITOR 
Ruhm Hroude 

KM II AM.K ED. & SEC. 
Noni SpreireKen 

REWRITE EDITOR 
Maruaret Pratt 



President's Message QLj Hazing Customs Tumble; 

To The Student Body • 7 

Initiation To Be New System 



I am glad to welcome all of you, 
students of the University, at the 
beginning of a year which will be a 
notable one in the history of the in- 
stitution. This year marks a turning 
point, a milestone, when so many 



Men 

Freshman boys will be greeted this 
year by a short period of indoctrina 



facilities plumed two years ago will tion to University traditions, a 



STAFF 

Arthur Hurtman. Ruth Camm.n. Ronlyn Cohen. Henry Colton, Ed Cynar„ki Jane D.ven- 
port. Robert Doyle. Ralph Kinhman. John Hi^in, Lillian Kara*. Vincent l*cc. J.net 
Miller. William Ratner. Dorothy S.ulnier. Karh.r. Sherter. E»ther Sherwood. Jam.- Sh.v... 
Krvin St.«k*ell. Eileen T.nanbaum. David Tavel. Richard Vara. Mildred Warner. 



BUSINESS MANAI.KK 
Deborah l.iberman 

SI'HSt RII'TION MANAtiEKS 
Karbara Hall. Nancy Maier 

SK< KKTAKY 
Mar. on Has* 



BUSINESS HOARD 

ADVERTISING MANAGER 
William Keldman 

ADVERTISING ASSISTANT 
Marjorie Aronx 



CIRCI 



I.ATION MANAGER 
Arnold Hinder 



CIRCULATION ASSISTANTS 
Margaret Pratt. Thelma 
Kaican. Murray AlUher 



ASSISTANT SECRETARV 
Pat O'Rourke 



l-ul.h-b.il weekly during the Hrhool year. 



Entered as neond-cta** matter at the fmheratPajt Office Accept.^ ("£•£*»* .t^h* 
■Metal rale DOHtajse provided for in Section 110K. Act of (It toner l»i<. •»»»""" 
U. |SII ' PrinTed h, Hamilton I. Newell. Amhernt. MasHachuxettK. Telephone 610. 



Off*, Mem-rial Hall Student newnpaper of The Univeraity of Ma*»«chusetts Phone 1102 

SINGLE (DIMES 10 CENTS 



SUBSCRIPTION S2.00 PER YEAR 



What We Are And Aren't 

To RVOid any misunderstanding about the role of the Collegian on cam- 
pus, we reprint here our purpose m stated last year: 

1. To report news of campus activities. 

2 To express student and faculty opinion. 

;{ To offer students en opportunity to Require newspaper experience 
and skill in writing, as well as knowledge of the advertising, circulation and 
business aspects of newspaper work. 

1. To support the best traditions of the University. 

;,. To record the history of the University. 

It will be noted thai we neither claim nor want to be a gripe sheet, hu- 
mor l.ftrr, or partisan organ for any faction. Our main purpose is im- 
partially to recrd news. Kxpression of student and faculty opinion is pro- 
vided through the Brickbats column, and we welcome letters from readers 
M long as they are signed and do not violate the laws of libel or decency. 
We reserve the right, of course, to comment editorially either on the con- 
tent of letters received or on the conduct of campus affairs in general. 

It should be remembered, however, that the Collegian is not a student 

action committee, and cannot he held responsible for correcting all campus 

ills. We will certainly oppose any action contrary to the best interests of the 

student body, and will "sound off" when we feel that any such actions have 

n contemptRted or taken. 



come into use as initial steps in a 
program of development to more 
nearly meet the needs for higher edu- 
cation in this Commonwealth. 

Unavoidable delays have thrown our 
building program behind schedule but 
we shall occupy the most essential 
classroom and dormitory buildings by 
the end of the semester. In the mean- 
time we shall be crowded in dormi- 
tories and in some of the classrooms. 
With a little patience and tolerance 
and understanding we shall work our 
way out of this situation soon. 

It will be easier than usual for you 
to mark time during the first few- 
weeks when concentrated study may 
be difficult at times. You know that 
the easiest way to master any course 
is to start with determination and 
keep up with assignments from the 
first day. This is most important un- 
der the conditions which will prevail 
for several weeks. A slow start may 
make the whole semester drag. 

With the largest enrollment we 



spokesman for the Student Senate 
announced this week. 

An orientation meeting has been 
scheduled for Butterfield dormitory 
dining hall this evening at 0:30 
o'clock. The activities of the follow- 
ing week, which will be under the di- 
rection of the Maroon Key, a sopho- 
more honorary society, will be out- 
lined. 

Physically unfit students will not 
be required to participate in the pro- 
gram. 

Attendance at home games will be 
compulsory for all freshmen, who 
will sit in a special section of the 
stands for organized cheering. 
Rules Are Listed 

The rules drawn up by a commit- 
tee composed of members of the Ma- 
roon Key and upperclassmen ap- 
pointed by the Senate last spring are 
as follows: 

1. For the purpose of promoting 
friendship, each freshman will be re 



Witn tne largest enrollment we - . - , 

.... , mured to know each member of the 

have ever had, mostly upperclassmen, 

.. . . u u i .. *• .. „».. Senate and the Maroon Key and to 

this should be a banner year for stu- . „,. . •,, . 



dent organizations. There must be 
more outstanding ability on the cam- 
pus than ever before. Search it out 
and put it to work for you — in your 
new student government, in athletics, 
on your dance committees, in all 
extracurricular activities. 

I wish for each of you the most 



greet him. This greeting will be re 
ciprocated. 

2. Freshman caps will be worn un- 
til Thanksgiving. If the freshmen 
win the rope pull, they will be per- 
mitted to discard their caps after the 
last home football game. 

3. Freshmen that have any griev- 



Women 

Freshman girls will be greeted this 
fall by an initiation instead of the 
hazing of former years, it was an- 
nounced by the Scrolls this week. The 
emphasis will be on friendliness and 
cooperation, with Adelphia and Iso- 
gon sponsoring an informal dance 
Saturday night at Lewis Hall for 
freshman men and women. 

From Saturday, September 25 to 
Saturday, October 2, the freshman 
girls will wear the customary white 
berets initialed with their class 
numerals and oilcloth bibs on which 
will be inscribed the student's name 
and home town. 

Beginning Monday, the 27th, the 
following rules will go into effect: 

1. Jump numerals on cement side- 
walks. 

2. On request of any upperclRRi 
man recite a four line jingle contain- 
ing name and home town. 

:{. No using of center walks at 
Stockbridge Hall and the Libe. 

All regulations for this freshman 
initiation will be rigidly enforced, 
according to plans of Scrolls mem- 
bers. 

The date of the freshman twilight 
serenade will be announced soon. 

Initiation week will be terminated 
by a pond patty and W.A.A. fresh- 
man playday on October 2. 

Hazing in the sense of punishment 
or humiliation of students has been 
discontinued at the University. 



A Note On Education 

the Registrar's office informs us that there are Ul of y>u r re.Mimen 
on campus, and you are all welcome here. 

At first you may be disturbed by the strangeness of a new place, by 
the housing predicament, or by the various techniques involved in initiation. 
Hut later you will begin to ponder the meaning of the education you have 

come here to acquire. 

Then you will probably discover that the primary function of an educa- 
tion la to develop the individual more completely as a human being. It con- 
sists of information gathered, organized into knowledge, and built toward 

wisdom. 

This means that education becomes a challenge for the one who seeks 
it. It is achieved only after a struggle for discipline and self mastery which 
is often intense and lonely. But it is only by going in this direction that the 
individual can hope to arrive at any measure of happiness. 

At the same time as you begin your study in college, you are aware 
that our particular civilization is threatened. It it is to be saved, it must 
be saved ultimately by those who have experienced higher education. But 
only the educated who have labored for wisdom can save it. This is our 
very real problem and now it becomes your problem as well. 

The challenge which you must accept and os jR W o m s if you are to achieve 
personal fulfillment widens into a responsibility to the society in which you 
strive for this fulfillment. For the lines of our own development, and the 
lines of the survival of our kind of culture are drawn taut, and run along 
together. • 



worth while and enjoyable year you ances may take them to the commit 

have ever lived. tee. 

Sincerely, 4. Participation of World War 2 

R. A. Van Meter veterans is optional and is to be de- 

Col. William N. Todd Replaces Col. Evans 
As Head Of U Of M Military Department 

Colonel William Xeeley Todd, Jr., 
has replaced Colonel Richard B. Kvans 



as professor of military science and 
tactics of the Reserve Officers train- 
ing program at the U of M, Dr. Ralph 
A. Van Meter disclosed this week. 

Col. Todd, a cavalry officer, will 
head the University military depart- 
ment which includes both armored 
cavalry and air force units. 

He has recently returned to the 
United States after a tour of duty 
in the Far East where he served as 
chief of staff of Yokohama Base and \ 
later the Knobe Base 



Colonel Todd replaces Col. Richard 
B. F.vans, who was recently retired 
from active duty. 

Col. Todd attended Kansas Univer- 
sity for three years. He is presently 
residing at the Draper Hotel, and, 
like many other newcomers to the 
University, is hunting for a house. 

His son, 1st Lt. William N. Todd, 
is a West Point graduate and is as- 
signed to the 11th Airborne Div. in 
Japan. His daughter, Mrs. G. A. 
Jones, resides at Alpine, Tex. 

Col. Todd reports that he is im- 
pressed with the beauty of New Eng- 
land on this, his first visit here. 



cided by the veteran. 

5. For five days, beginning Mon- 
day, September 27 and ending Fri- 
day, October 1, freshmen will be re- 
quired to get up and be out of their 
dormitories by 6 a.m. each morning. 

6. During these five days, fresh- 
man boys are to carry gum, matches 
and cigarettes, and wear placards 
(10" x 12") on their backs with their 
names and home towns on them. 

7. One day during this period 
(next Wednesday) is to be set aside 
as topsey-turvey day On this day, 
all clothes will be worn backwards. 

8. Activities shall officially end 
with the cessation of classes each 
day (•"> p.m.). No caps need be worn 
after that time. 



Grin And Bear It 



Many of us who returned to the campus this fall found the place changed 
almost beyond recognition in several places. Beds in the cage, in Mem Hall — 
what next? Cafeterias overflowing, unexpectedly added room-mates — all 
these have contributed to a sense that we are perhaps growing too fast for 
ourselves 



By comparison with many other institutions, however, we are merely go- 
ing through a phase which they had to cope with more than a year ago. Then 
they were housing their students in gymnasiums, dormitory recreation rooms, 
and every other available nook and cranny. Now we have reached that stage 
in our growth where we are forced temporarily to do the same. 

This condition is one which has come about through a combination of 
lack of time and building materials. As a state university we are committed 

to furnish low-cost higher education to the students of the commonwealth Utruction which is causing the current 
at a time when many schools are cutting enrollment down toward pre-war I housing pinch, Mr. Randolph said, has 
levels. In so doing we are bound to encounter difficulties. The best we can u - ■" ■*""**••■ .. f materials 
do is grin and bear it until these difficulties are ironed out. 



Housing 

Continued frOIH /»/.'/»' l 

cage as well as some students now 
doubled up in Berkshire House, But- 
terfield, and Chadbourr.e. 

Middlesex, the fifth of the cinder- 
block dorms, will be ready before the 
second semester. This will house 30 
married couples. 

"It looks like Middlesex will be 
ready around Dec. 1," Mr. Randolph 
said, "but the building is not suffi- 
ciently completed now for an accurate 
prediction. The weather, for example, 
may or may not be favorable." 
Alumni Dorm Next Semester 

Mills House, an alumni-financed 
dormitory near Fernald Hall, will be 
ready for approximately 200 men stu- 
dents by the start of the second 
semester, Mr. Randolph said. 

Butterfield, Chadbourr.e and Green- 
ough are filled to capacity with the 
recreation rooms being used to house 
an additional 52 students. 

Chief reason for the delay in con- 



Chet Bowen 

Continued from itai/e 1 

second semester last year. 

In high school he was class presi- 
dent for three years, was an honor 
graduate, ar.d won a scholarship to 
the University. 

Survivors include a brother, Donald, 
now enrolled as a freshman here. 



Rally 

( 'nut in iii il from juiiii- 1 

cheering. 

Following the Bowkei 



rallv, 



the 



Faculty Appointments 

Continued from /«'.'/' 1 

members to its staff. 

Four Faculty Promotions 

Four promotions were made on the 
faculty. Karl Newcomb 



been shortages of materials. "Three 
cinderblock dormitories were sched- 
uled to be ready by the opening of 
school," Mr. Randolph declared, "but 
delay of deliver]' of materials has 
caused one to be 8 month behind 
schedule and another to be about 
weeks late." 



CAMPUS CALENDAR 

Saturday, September 25 

Freshman Get Acquainted Dance — 
sponsored by Isogon and Adel- 
phia, Lewis Hall, 8-12 p.m. 

Faculty Barbecue .and Square 
Dance, Memorial Hall Lawn, 5 
p.m. 

Wednesday, September 29 

R.O.T.C. Reserve Officers Meeting, 
Goessmann Lab., 8-10 p.m. 



Pay Raise 

Continued from page 1 



Up Henderson was appointed assistant 
group will marcn 10 S spoi neinw mi 

south parking lot foi 



around the bonfire. 



professor of civil engineering, Joseph were 

ceremonies ' " . ' fT 

W . Langford rose to the rank of -tan. 



Welly Kallaugher '49 
of arrangements. He is 

Music Director Doric 
Bandmaster 



University 

Sixty-four new faculty members 

appointed to the University 

The School of Engineering 

issistant professor of electrical en- claimed the largest number with 17 

s in chRrge Brewing; EdWRld P. Larkin was ap- tew appointments. The schools of 

. pointed instructor in public health; Liberal Arts, Science, Home Econom- 

iS ' V and John W. Mohn became an as- Ics, and Business Administration also 

Alviani and gjgtam professor of electrical engi- came in for a large share of appoint- 

Fzra Schabas. 



ter, the legislators also voted an 
across-the-board cost-of-living bonus 
of $i."»o to all employees. 

The governor revealed recently 
that he had recommended that the 
commission remain in session. If the 
s i x | cost of living is higher next Febru- 
ary than H was at the time of the 
original survey, he added, he will 

recommend that another cost-of-living 

bonus be granted. 



peering. 



ments. 



Those students, who have not 
yet received their handbooks 
should contact Prof. Lawrence 
Dickenson, in Stockbridge Hall, 
room 202. 



Big Music Program 
Planned For Year 

Planning an ambitious program 
which includes two operettas instead 
of the usual one, the U of M music 
department will soon launch its big- 
gest year at the school. 

The productions "Bloomer Girl" 
and "Sweethearts", operettas, the De 
Paur Infantry Chorus and the Cleve- 
land Symphony Orchestra are a few 
of the highlights to be presented this 
year. 

The first music event presented by 
the Concert Association will be 
"Artist Night". This event will fea- 
ture a New York City dance group 
consisting of Spanish dancers and a 
guitarist. "Artist Night" will be dedi- 
cated to President Ralph Van Meter, 
whose inauguration is the following 
day. 

November 15th to 22nd is Music 
Week at the U of M. At this time 
Victor Herbert's "Sweethearts" will 
be presented on the 18th, 19th and 
20th. The closing event of the Music 
Week will be the appearance of James 
Melton, tenor. 

On December 15th the Chorale will 
present a Christmas concert. 

On January 10 the Concert Associa- 
tion will sponsor a performance by 
the De Paur Infantry Chorus, made 
up of thirty-six negro singers. 

On February 10th, tiM Cleveland 
Symphony Orchestra is to give a 
program on the U >>f M campus. 

Other events of tie musical variety 
include a concert during the Carnival 
week, and a four day program of 
American music in March, which will 
feature professiorals, semi-profes- 
sionals and stud;n\s. The production 
of "Bloomer Girl" on April 21st, 22nd 
and 23rd will complete the musical 
festivities of the y:tar. 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, FRIDAY. SEPTEMBER 24, 1948 



Elections — 

Continued from page 1 
Six joint student-faculty commit- 
ai will be appointed as follows: 
Curriculum: Will transmit to the 

faculty curriculum committee student 

t ggestions on curriculum. 
Finance: Will examine financial 

reports of all student government 

branches. 

Activities: W r ill receive charters 

and appoint meeting times for all 

campus clubs and organizations. 
I>uhlic Relations: Will publish the 

I laily Newsletter; will publicize the 

University. 

Athletics: Will promote school 

spirit and coordinate athletic artivi- 

ei with other student functions. 

Student Life: Student members 

ommended to the President of the 

r of M by the Senate president. An 

official University committee which 

Buperviaes campus social life. 

Officers from each class will com- 
prise class social committees, and the 
01 class officers will be the Uni- 
Mtv social committee. 







Prexy's Laundry 
Paved Way For 



Delivery Service 
Start At College 



— Photo by Hinder 
BUCK THE LINE— Veterans once again face the familiar queue as a rec- 
ord number of students registered for the fall semester. Not quite as had as 
an Army payline, — but at least there they handed out the money! 



Bradford Supports Our 
Engineering Expansion 

We want to see the University of 
Massachusetts grow, especially in the 
engineering departments", Governor 
Robert V. Bradford declared in an 
exclusive interview with a Collegian 
reporter last week. 

Commenting on the need for con- 
tinued state financial aid to the Uni- 
versity! Governor Bradford stated 
that he would "follow the recom- 

ndations of the president and the 

board of trusties in regard to those 
facilities most needed by the Uni- 
versity*. 

The governor declared that the Fort 

Devei s extension would be kept open 

"short of war" until all veteran 

. dents there had been absorbed 

er at the Amherst campus or in 

. r universities. 



No Agreement On 'State Of Campus'; 
Housing And Coed Shortage Looms 

It's time to do the make-believe a date without a car. You can, how- 

with the books again, boys aid girls, ever, make out application blanks, 

So lay the cuesticks down, throw the and file them with the Registrar if 

dice away and gather round. you want to get at least one date, 

At the moment there seems to be awful blind, sometime before Christ- 
considerable confusion as to the mas. 



merits of the new school year. Every- 
one agrees that things are not as 
bad as thty seem, but everyone dis- 
agrees as to whether they are better 
or worse. 
or worse. 



New Cafeteria System 
Utilizes Coupon Books 

Completely revising the system pre- 
viously used in the boarding halls. 
the U of M will this year inaugurate 
B coupon book service in the three 
dining halls on campus. 

By this new setup the ,-tudei t will 
pay for those meals he eats. 
'xhm as in the case of the seven day 
tickets used last year, the stu- 
had to pay for a full week 
whether he took all his meals at the 
arding ball or not. 
Those living in Butterfield House 
take all meals at the Butterfield 
eteria. Students living at Chad- 
boun e or Greenough will eat at the 
Greenough Cafeteria All other stu- 
•- will eat at Draper Hall or 
Draper Annex. 

Each hall will have a different color 

,,,i book, and these hooks cannot 

i., used at any hall other than the 

m for which they were issued. The 

k- are available at the treasurer's 

ffice or at the dinig halls during the 

meal. Each book contains cou- 

- for fourteen breakfast meals. 

teer luncheon meals and fourteen 

per meals. The cashier will re- 

. the coupons as the book is 

presented at the end of the cafetria 

. The coupons will be good for the 

llegi year. 

Tile University will also operate a 
snack bar and soda fountain located 
i Draper Hall. The snack bar will 
In operation from Monday to Fri- 
day. The hour.- the snack bar will I 
■ use are as follows: 
&:30 to 11 :on. 1:80 to 6:00 and 7:30 
m 10:30. 



Housing Brings (tripes 

There is, for example, this matter 
of housing. Some met. are griping he- 
cause they are either stacked neatly 
four to a room or hung like pictures 
along the walls of the cage. Others 
however ( are happy because plans for 
bunking them OK raft< rs in the 
middle of the pond have been tern 
porarily halted. A few are still be- 
wildered because they hold room as- 
signment.-, dated from last spring, in 
an hi finished dorm with little more 
than a roof of air and skies of blue. 

Devens transfers, with an eye for 
women, will be happy to learn that 
there an 1 . r >74 live human females 
sprawling around campus in various 
attitudes. Bttt at the same time there 
are '20R4 men students. 



As usual manly freshmen will ap 
proach the ttnpleasantries <>f "indoc- 
trination" with extreme distaste. They 
should tot, however, tremblo too 
violently in anticipation. Despite the 
ugly rumors, it is simply not true 
that victims of last year's hazing are 
still jammed deep into the mud at the 
bottom of the College Pond. We haw 
learned that intensive dredging opera- 
tions, carried on this summer, have 
already corrected this situation. 



Ree Facilities Crowded 

The ui. usually large eiuollnie nt will 
increase the pressure on our over- 
crowded n creational facilities. Most 
students will continue to get their 
. •ritertamment at such local palaces 
..f pleasure as Barselotti's and Gran- 
dy's, and in the numerous beer gar- 
dens strewn along the road between 
here and Northampton. 



ii.ld- Against Romance 

Because of this unhappy fact the 
Dear'- Office is giving odds of 4-1. 
with few takers, that you don't get 



With a harvest moon bulging in 
the sky and warming up the grass we 
are looking forward to big WOoingS in 
the rhododendron garden, apple or- 
chard and other places of questionable 
pleasure, 

Tomorrow Bates is here. This 
means that we must now turn away 
are an up-to-date map of the Univer and stand in the middle of that 
sit\, a year!} engagement calendar, eternal triangle of football, beer, and 
various schedules, and a director) of books (finishing usually in that order) 
officer- in student organizations, which always plague us in the fall. 



Scientist Van Meter Is 
l.{th President 

(This la the first of I series of 
features on Who's Who on the facul- 
ty.) 

Back in 1013 a ganguhf ('"• feet - 
inches) l'.l-year-old student ran a one- 
man delivery service for a laundry to 
earn some of his way as a freshman 
at Ohio State University. Today at 
:">4, he is Dr. Ralph Albert Van Meter, 
l.'Uh president of the University of 
Massachusetts. Formal inauguration 
will be held October 10. 

"Men who know him best," report* 
a Huston Globe article of last May '.», 
"say he's a natural leader, genuinely 
democratic, wholly without frills, 
liked by all ages of nun and women." 
These personal qualities, plus his 
demonstrated skill as an administra- 
tor, he was acting president for a 
year largely explain why the trus- 
tees unanimously selected him as 
president after canvassing, as Chair- 
man Bartlett reported, "the names 
of at least BO possible men". 

Upon graduating from Ohio State 
in l'.MT, the future head of the U of M 
came to Amherst as an instructor in 
food conservation at what was then 
called Massachusetts Agricultural 
College. Here he met Miss Kudora 
Tuttle, of Baetport, \. V., a Cornell 
graduate, who was teaching home 
economies. In l'.US, while he was in 
the Army, they were married, and 
after his discharge he came out of 
service as a first sergeant with know- 
ledge of the Atgoiuie and St. Mihiel 
they settled in Amherst. 

An excellent scientist, he was made 
professor of pomology In lO'i.'t. Sub 
sequently he Required a Bh.D. in horti- 
•ulture at Cornell. In 1i>.'i2 he began 
his administrative career as dean of 
the school of horticulture, Associates 
say he look- for evidence before draw 

ing conclusions, and he soon became 

known as one ,.f the ablest educators 

on campus. During the war he had 

charge of the army training program 

hare. 

The Van Meters have four children: 
Marcia, the youngest, who was gradu- 
ated from here in June; David, the 
eldest, now teaching engineering at 
Pennsylvania State College; Helen, a 
music teacher in a Connecticut high 
school; and James, who has been do- 



ing postgraduate work in engineering 

an M.i.T. 

Hiking is the President's favorite 
bobbj'j the Whit- Mountains, the 
Green Mountains, and the Adiron- 
dacks, being his favorite stamping 
grounds. He belongs to the faculty 
hiking club known as the Metta- 
wampls, named for an Indian chief 
who inhabited our valley, according 
to reports unverified by the Collegian. 

The Mettawainpis have a song of 
many verses, one of which concerns 
the President, and goes like this: 



here's to Ralph Van 
BR] the view is tine 



Meter! 



Now 

They 

From his exalted summit 

Above the timber line. 

He leads our hikers on the 

With footsteps long and wide. 

The sun-of-a-gun he ought to be Iiuiik 

For that un-Godly stride. 



trail 



/ 



Summer Review 

Continued from pope 

to the Music Festival at Tanglewood. 
Dr. Kdward llodnetl, vice- 
president of the University and 
head of the I'Wt Devens campus, 
was named president of Fenn 
College in Cleveland on July 3. 
Dr. Hadaetl took oflice at Fenn, 
which has a total enrollment of 
17110, on Sept. 1. 

To succeed Dr. Hodnetl as vice- 
president of the I - of M, the trustee- 
named Dr. Went worth Williams, dean 
of the faculty at Fort Devens. 

Delegates from the ■>'! national 
chapters of Phi Sigma Kappa made a 
pilgrimage to the North College 
Shrine on this campus, where tin 
fraternity WRS founded 76 years ago. 
Four hundred summer students 
and faculty defied August's KM! 
plus temperatures lo devour over 
Kill pounds of meat and trim- 
mings at a western style barhe- 
que Radar the direction of Larry 
Itriggs. Students and faculty 
worked in four-hour shifts to 
roast a whole veal and two huge 
sides of beef. 

The trimmings Included BOO ears 

of com, 100 lbs. of potatoes, two 
bushels of tomatoes, two bushels of 
cucumbers, . r ><"> bottles of milk, and 
Lin gallons of coffee. 

No bicarbonate of soda w a offered. 



SPALDING 



s 



mw 



J. Paul Sheedv* Switched to Wildroot Cream-Oil 
Because He Flunked The Finger Nail Test 



Handbook Converted; 
To Guide All Students 

The 1948-49 issue of the University 
Handbook \v.as distributed at registra- 
BeSSioiM in the cage this week. 
Approximately MOO copies were given 
out to members of all University 
uses, including Devens transfers 
and students of the Stockbridge 

*chool. 

For the past two years, the book 

followed a new plan which makes 

handbook for all students, rather 

than the "Freshman BibK' it had 

previously. Some of the features 

which make it a useful campus article 




1NTHU92-1 I L 11*101!;- 
MlCmCAN GXMF 

RED GRKNGE 

PUT ON RX>TBAU ' 

GRFATTST OKT A!AN 
V>FMOnx I'PAUOM... 
HE. CARRW.T 'V^ PA1 L 
HTACTLX VIM UW 
ANP^JRn' EXACrK 

rvp roo . .' 

,toup in tktip n 
-rwxvr. .vtiMU a . / 



U. 



HAIR more than you can bear? Don't lumber around with a 
shaggy scalp. It'll be the ruin of you. Get busy with popular 
Wildroot Cream Oil hair tonic. It's the berries! Just a little bit 
grooms your b^ir r.cc:»ly and naturally without that plastered- 
down look. Relieves annoying dryness and removes ugly 
loose dandruff. Helps you pass the Finger Nail Test ! Wildroot 
Cream-Oil is non-alcoholic . . . contains soothing Lanolin. Get 
a tube or bottle of Wildroot Cream Oil today at any drug or 
toilet goods counter. Always ask your barber for a professional 
application. And bear this in mind Willroot Crc.im Oil is 
"again and again the choice of men who put good grooming 
first." 
if of }2~ B mm m gh i Drift, V»/v</<r. v. Y. 



Wildroot Company, Inc., Buffalo II. N. Y 





»*ffr 



«&*> 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, FRIDAY, SK1TEMHEK 24, 1948 



Sports Lose Chet 

Grid Players Make Dough — Others Make Time 

by ED YOUNG 
Han) people who knew mm never realised he won- an artificial leg. He 
highjumped 5 ft. 2 In . ws* a baiting practice pitcher, and rode ■ bike to 
class every day. Loving sports, he wrote for the COLLEGIAN and in his 
sophomore year became tne youngest sports editor tlie paper ever had. Soon 
after school ended last June, a mysterious brain ailment paralysed one side 
of his body, Last month he lost eoiiseiousness. Scores of cards were sent him 
by friends at school hoping that the messages of encouragement would help 
him when he regained consciousness. He never did. Chet Howen '49 passed 
quietly and painlessly away on Aug. 2S. Thus the l'. of M. loses a swell little 

guy and a great sport enthusiast. 

t 

MARRIED: 

Three time record holder Lou ("lough in Greenfield . . , Co-Capt. Bob 
Raymond and Jeanne Semon, president of Sigma Kappa in August . . . 
Center Bud Entelle in W. Springfield . . . Cross country racer Don Thatcher 

and Janet Sanctuary, Sept. 7, in the Baptist Church, Amherst. 

+ * * 

ALUMNI: 

Fred Kicliardsoii teaching I'hys. Ed, and assisting in basketball at the 
Norfolk County Aggie School . . . George Bower, dash man, teaching in New 
Hampshire . . . John M.acDonough, discuss record holder to return from 
Jamaica Plain High School In Boston to do grad work in Phys. Ed. and 
Coach weight men on the track team. 

I\ THE GOOD OLI> BUMMER TIME: 

Co-capt Charlie L'Ksperancc summer school . . . Kv. Johnson, made 
p enty sheckles in an Easthampton mill . , . Dick Lee councellorad In North 
Wilbraham camp . . . Russ Kenyon summer schooled . . . Iz Vergeau muscled 
for a contractor in Chicopee country . . . Bob Pisini trailer trucked . . . 
Hal Fienman camped . . . Bill Troj worked out with the HOTC at Camp 

Stuart . . • Pete Tassinari worked out at Rockingham (a little "track" work) 

t ■ * * 

SAD STORY: 

A certain "high ranking" COLLEGIAN staff member was slightly peeved 
i-i week when he was denied entrance to a "secret" football practice . . . 
A won) I,, the coaching staff: "Don't worry". 

* • * • 

Cross countrj team ha.- made the 1C4A . . . 7(> sophomores and 30 

freshmen sign for cross country . . . Stan Waskiewiez thinking of going up 
\laska . . . 

* <- * 

v\s\\KK TO QUERIES: 

K. B. It seems as if he'll retire when good and ready. 
I.. S. Can't say until after Saturday's game. 
J. J. Me. I'd yell "Come again, Redmen." 



VARSITY FOOTBALL 

SCHEDULE 

Sept. 2.1 Bates 

Oct. 2 Norwich 

Oct. 9 Worcester Tech 

Oct. Hi Rhode Island 

Oct. 23 Fort Devens 

Oct. 30 Vermont 

Nov. 6 Springfield 

Nov. 13 Tufts 



UL 




2:00 


II 


2:00 


A 


2:00 


H 


2:04) 


A 


2 :<)<) 


A 


2:00 


H 


2:00 


H 


2:00 


A 



Coach Derby Now Top Man 
On Athletic Totem Pole 

"I don't want to appear too confident at this time of the sea- 
son. We were very lucky last year. I had five consistent runners 
who were all a coach could ask for." — Coach Derby. 

With 









rw - *. 



Bates Game 

Continued from /'"</' ' 

At left tackle, veteran lz/.y Yer- 

i is holding the first string slot 

for the third straight year. On the 

right side, veteran Pete Tas.-inari 

tically is assured of a starting 

h. 

The guards may well be one of the 

. itesl in college football with Fran 

Driscoll and Tom McGarr on the 

"• side while Boh I'asini and Tom 

Walx will be alternating on the right 

- .. of center. Hud Kstelle. who is 

suffering from the pain.- of an 

ted toe. will get plent) of help 

two sophomores. Fran Lueier 

Joe Harbor. e. 

L'Esperance Sidelined 

In the backtield. Ray GaglHH! and 
•• lo will hold down the quar- 



ter back slot. Kd Struzziero, who was 
sidelined with an injury last season 
will be back at the right half berth. 
Marty Anderson and Steve Oilman, 
who was just released from the in- 
firmary, will provide plenty of depth 
at right half. Co-captain Charley 
l.'Ksperance is still on the ailing list 
therefore making Russ Beaumont first 
i hoice at left half. Fv Johnston is still 
recovering from a leg injury but can 
he counted upon for future service. 

At full back Dick Lee and Hal 
Ft inman will be top choices come 
Saturday's game at Alumni Field. 



UM Grid Starts Early 

According to director Sid Kauf- 
man, intramural sports will jump off 
to an early start this year with an 
enlarged football schedule opening 
the season. 

The representatives of every team 
which wishes to compete will meet 
Monday, Sept. 27, at 4:. '30, Room 10, 
Physical Education Building. Repre- 
sentatives will be appointed by stu- 
1« nt s who compose the teams. 

It is important to note that any 

PAST UM - BATES SCORES 



6-1 

16-0 

21-7 

0-0 

6-0 

7-6 

19-6 

19-0 

2-0 

7-0 

6-0 

7-6 

26-0 

6-0 

14-6 



1901 


Massachusetts 


1905 


Hates 


1920 


Massachusetts 


1921 


Tie 


1922 


Bates 


1923 


Bates 


1924 


Massachusetts 


1925 


Massachusetts 


1926 


Bates 


1927 


Kates 


1928 


Massachusetts 


1929 


Massachusetts 


1930 


Bates 


1946 


Bates 


1947 


Bates 



r 



COMING YOUR WAY! 



McCartney Given Post 
In UM News Dept. 

Robert He< artney, temporary di- 

>r of the news service in the 

ner of 1947, and an associate 

r r>oric Alviani in the department 

ne arts, has been named to the 

of university editor by President 

Ralph A. Van Meter. He joins the 

1 e of Publications, headed by Prof. 

Arthur Musgrare, and will direct the 

i iversity News Service. 

A nati\. of Salem. Mr. McCartney 

;ved his R.A. from this university, 

1941. He edited the collegian Quar- 

terl) during an early phase of its 

growth, and was tapped to Adelphia 

ir. his senior year. He is a member 

ie Foreign Policy Association and 

Icademy <>f Political Science. 

During the war. he supervised the 

at the Boston Army Rase 

and lati r helped to establish crypto- 

ters elsewhere in the N. F. 

area. 

\- director of the University News 
• . Mr. McCartney will handle 
: istrstivi . departmental, academ- 
e-town, and social news of the 
rsity, with priority in the order 
: Whenever possible, he will also 
mentions, conferences and 
U held on campus. 
. his office will develop a 
ation service and Issue 
sletter. He will also 
- •' • of Publications in 

, • erou* publications 




// 



GABANARO 



// 



Here's a rugged and handsome shirt of rayon gabardine that 
Arrow's sports shirt experts designed for action plus comfort. 

Gabanaro comes in several smart colors and k Scssforsef* 
labeled for complete washability . . . $5.95 
•Will never shrink or stretch out of fit. 

ARROW 

19. > 

SHIRTS and TIES 

UNDERWEAR • HANDKERCHIEFS • SPORTS SHIRTS 




COACH Tommy Eck watches a 
pre-season practice session of the 
varsity squad in preparation for 
the Kates game at Alumni Field 
on Saturday. 

number of teams may compete and 
that the names of team representa- 
tives must be handed in before Tues- 
day, September 28 to either Hal Fein 
man or Dick Lee or at Room 8, Phys 
Ed building. 



the first dual meet with 
Northeastern only two weeks away, 
the Redmen harriers, under the di- 
rection of Coach Llewellyn Derby, ap- 
pear to be developing into one of the 
best cross country teams in I' of M 
history. 

Only one member of the undefeat- 
ed 1947 squad has graduated leaving 
a quintet made up of Captain Fd 
Fierce, Louie ('lough, undefeated in 
eleven starts. Whitey Cossar, F«l 
Punkhouser, and Paul Channel!. 

Although most members of last 
season's undefeated squad are back, 
there will still be keen Competition 
for first team places from member! 
of last year's unbeaten freshman 
squad. Tony Dongas, who was nevei 
headed in dual meets, Phil Collins. 
Charlie Blauer, and Harry Hopkins 
head the list of promising aspirants 

The schedule: 



Oct. 2 
!t 

IS 

23 
2!t 

2 

8 

12 

15 



Nov. 



Northeastern H 

W.P.I. H 

Trinitj A 

M.l.T. A 

IVM H 
Conn. Vail. ('ham]). A 

N. E. Int. Coll. A 

Fort Devens A 



IC4A 



N. Y. City 



How high pan you #/o 




IN THE U. S. AIR FORCE ? 

The ceiling's unlimited! Men who enter the 
Air Force as Aviation Cadets become 2nd 
Lieutenants within a year. From there on, they 
can climb as far and as fast as their ability and 
the needs of the service permit. Under the Air 
Force expansion program, there is plenty of 
room for advancement. 2nd Lieutenants auto- 
matically become 1st Lieutenants after three 
years of service; are eligible to become Cap- 
tains, Majors and Lieutenant Colonels after 7, 
14 and 21 years respectively. More rapid pro- 
motions are frequent. Never before has the 
opportunity for making the Air Force a perma- 
nent career been so favorable, especially to 
the men in Aviation Cadet Pilot Training. 













i 







Here are the requirementmz 

Appointment to the Aviation Cadets is open to single men, between 
20 and 26'/2 years old, who have completed two years of college 
(or can pass an equivalent examination). Upon graduation, Cadets 
receive their wings and commission, a $250 uniform allowance, 
and three-year active duty assignment with pay up to $336 a 
month. Get full details at any Air Force Base or at any U. S. Army 
and U. S. Air Force Recruiting Station. 



0. S. ARMY AND 

U. S. AIR FORCE 

RECRUITING SERVICE 




THK MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, FRIDAY. SEPTEMBER 24. m* 






F00 
UNIVERSITY 

Name 

Anderson, Martin L. 
liar-one, Joseph 
BeSUlaCi Raymond R. 
Beaumont, Russell H. 
Bukoek, Robert B. 
CosteUo, Donald F. 
Cox, Walter J. 
DesautelSj Cyril J. 
Driscoll, Francis G. 
DuBois, John H. 
Kstelle, Arnold J. 
Kstelle, Robert J. 
Fienman, Harold 
Gagnon, Raymond R. 
Gilman, Marshall S. 
Gleason, Richard R. 
Hall, Harold F. 
Harrington, Cornelius 
Henneberry, Thomas 
Johnston, Kvan V. 

Kenyon, Russell 

Lee, Richard H. 

L'Esperance, Charles 

Looney, William P. 

Lucier, Praneii P. 

MeGair, Thomas J. 

McManus, John 

McTigue, William K. 

Madison, George 

N'atale, Joseph 

Nichols, Charles E. 

Nichols, John 

I'asini, Robert M. 

I'halon, Paul R. 

1'h.aneuf, Robert P. 

Raymond, Robert G. 

Roth, Philip G. 

Siano, Thomas F. 

Sisson, Donald E. 

Steele, Eugene K. 

Strussiero, Kdmund J. 

Tassinari, Peter J. 

Turcotte, Alphonse C. 

Taugher, Charles V. 

Troy. William J. 

Tyson, Robert M. 

Vara, Richard H. 

Walz, Thomas 

Warren, Robert B. 

Yergeau, Isidore O. 



TBALL ROSTER 
OF MASSACHUSETTS 1948 

Pos. Class fjgt Wgt. A«e Home High School 

B 1951 5-8 DiT 22 Amherst I'almer 



C 

B 
B 

i; 

B 

G 

G 

G 

B 

C 

B 

B 

B 

B 

E 

K 

K 

B 

B 

K 

i: 
B 
K 
C 
G 
B 
G 
T 
T 
B 
T 
G 
B 
T 
K 
K 

<; 

B 
E 
B 
T 
G 
C 
B 
G 
T 
G 
T 
T 



1951 5-9 174 27 Palmer 
19*1 ">-!> 158 1!) Hoi yoke 

1951 5-10 154 20 Greenfield 

I960 5-11 168 2:5 New Bedford 
1951 5-11 181) 21 Watertown 
i!>;>o 5-10 198 20 Rsadvillc 
1951 5-7 141 21 Turners Falls 
1951 5-10 164 20 Maiden 
1950 I! 181 22 May wood, N.J 

1950 5-10 1(55 27 W. Springfield 

1951 5-8 154 20 W. Springfield 

1950 ti-1 192 25 Brighton 

1951 6-2 180 1!) Adams 
L949 5-!) 17o 21 Maiden 
1951 5-11 168 21 F. Lebanon, Me. 



CO-CAPTAINS of 1948 I'M grid 
team Boh Raymond (left) playinK 
end this year, and Charlie L'Es- 
perance, sidelined temporarily 
with injuries. 



Fundamentals, Conditioning 
Stressed For Soccer Opener 



Palmer 
Holyoke 

Greenfield 

N. B. Voc'fl 

Watertown 

Hyde Park 

Turners Falls 

Maiden 

Bogota, X.J. 

W.S.H.S 

W.S.H.S. 

Brighton 

Adams 

Maiden 

Arlington 



L949 <1-1 168 27 Amherst 

I960 <; 172 21 Springfield 

1951 5-11 175 18 Med way 

1 !)f)i i 5-11 171 24 Kasthampton 

1!)4!) 8-8 222 28 Northampton 

1949 5-8 166 21 Worcester 

1949 5-11 175 24 So. Hadley 

1960 0-2 174 22 Worcester 

1961 0-1 1 T'.t 21 Northampton 
1949 5-7 140 21 Lowell 

I960 5-11 150 21 Watertown 

1960 o 192 21 Thorndike 

1961 8-8 177 in Lawrence 

1960 0-2 25* 24 Northampton 

1949 5-7 14:! 21 Ludlow 

1961 o L90 18 Hiddleboro 
I960 8-8 107 23 Springfield 

I960 5-!) 170 22 Newton 

1950 0-1 225 22 Dracut 

1949 0-2 19:; 24 Auburn 

1951 5-io 175 21 Turners Kails 
I960 5-9 180 28 Greenfield 
I960 •'- 204 20 N. Dartmouth 
1951 o 102 24 Pittsfleld 

1950 5-8 168 20 Stoughton 
1!)4!» 5-!) l-.U 28 Salem 
L96I 5-11 188 18 Granbv 



Moi.son Acad, 

Cathedral 

Med way 

Williston 

Northampton 




Enrollment — 

Continued from page 1 
and existing space is being more in- 
Worcester N. temively used by increasing the nunv 



fifty Grid Hopefuls Out 
For Freshman Football 



So. Hadley 
Worcester S, 

Northampton 
Keith Acad. 

Watertown 
Palmer 

Lawrence 

Northampton 

Ludlow 

Middle bo ro 

Cathedral 

Little Falls 

Lowell 



With fifty candidates out for frosh 
football, Red Hall looks forward to selected for 

another grid season with the hope fullback 

Sop homo n 



her of room occupants. 

Hunks In Cage 
The balcony in the cage an 1 t' e 
tecond story in the Mem Hall will 
also be USSd to house students if 
necessary. They ere only a tempora- 
ry measure according to Mr. Thomas 

of the housing office. 

"The cau r «' will have to be vacated 

by November fin anyway" he es- 

Sorted, **aS the basketball season er> CorkURI, I'vne, (ialas, Carvey, 

opens at that time." Continuing, Mr. Knight, Prevey, and Wishnet, Craw- 

ThomSfl Said 'hat the administration f,,,.^ Callahan, Alentuck, Buckley, 

had sufficient housing for students Johnson, Miller and Broitman, With 
off campus, but that many men were Clapp, Crosby, Cutting, Gallup, 



Coach Larry BriggS greeted an ad- 
vanced contingent of r.» varsity hope 

fills on Sept. IS for early practice, 

and additional reported during the 

period of registration have boosted 
the number to about thirty hooter*. 

Conditioning and fundamentals 
have, been stressed as the squad, in- 
cluding several lettermen, has ben. 

working hard to get in shape for 

their first gams with the power 
laden Dartmouth aggregation Sat., 
Oct. 2. 

Lettermen reporting back this yaai 
include Goalie Fd Met; rath, .lack 
Holt and Thomas fullbacks, forwards 
Ralph Carew, Hill Ryder, Don West 
cott, Red Winton, Hank Gerardo, 
halfbacks Hob Tetrault and Prank 
Kulas. 

Sophomore Ted Thomas has looked 
very good in preseason skirmishes 
and should help Coach RriggS fill the 
shoes of Joe Mauri, who distin- 
guished himself last year by Iteinir 
the All-North team a' 



that this year's incoming class will 

carry on where the frosh left off a 

season ago. Candidates have been do- 

'trJC some calisthenics and Coach Rail 
xpectS to start some scrimmaging 
■ext week. 

First week candidates are: Hunk- 



Dici. Howland appears 
t> be tin- man to succeed departed 
Red Richardson s1 left fullback. 

Coach BriggS is also looking with 
favor on Tony Kcrrara. Joe Lit, Chet 

Lebucha, "Obe" O'Brien, John l 
quarson, Al Brown, Al Alexander, Al 
Graham and Norm Bornstein. 



YOl'KK ON 



Auburn reluctant to utilize the rooms because Karnsworth, Hession, Mitchell, Watte, 



Turner- Palls 
Greenfield 

Dartmouth 

Pittsfleld 

Stoughton 
Salem 



of the distance from the school. 
New Cafeteria System 
Along witii tins i ovel arrangement 

in housing, a new innovation in the 
eafeterls Sys em has been announced 

bj Mr. Johnson, Draper Dining Hall 
manager. Instead of the eustomary 

semester board bill, meal coupon 



So. Hadley 

1950 .".-10 1!«4 21 So. Hadley Falls So. Hadley hooks will be issued, different color- 
I960 .-,-:, 140 21 Pittstield Pittsfleld for .-ach of the camm.s di 

1949 MO 188 21 Longmeadow Classical 

l!).".l ti-1 22.". Ifl Needham Heights Needham 

I960 -".-in lTo 2o Belmont Belmont 

1951 6 I*-". 19 Weymouth Weymouth 
I960 ".-'.) 244 24 Chicopee Cathedral 



Williams, McCraw, and Hodman. 
Davis, Mint/, ami Stephens. 

Lewis, Jones, and Baker and Ben 

oit ate in-inn moulded mto one back- 

field combination by Coach Hall. 
Other probable ball carriers are 
White, Dicen/.o, Misias/.ek, Devine. 
Farley, Gonet and Gochberg. 




The coin. or. b<.ok> will be for forty 
two meals an<l will cost $20 a book. 

The campus dining halls at pres- 
ent have a capacity of !)"•<», says Mr. 
Johnson, and of the 8998 students ap- 
proximately 170D will be fed in the 



en! ege boarding halls. 

•■The cooperation of the students 
imperative if we are to provide the 

possible service for all con- 
ed," concluded Mr. Johnson. 



We have positions open for future 
Hill Cunninghams and Hal haeses on 
the COLLBGIAN sports staff. We'd 
like all those who are interested at a 
special meeting of the staff on Mon- 
day, Sept. 27, at 4:4."» at the Collegian 
oltice in Mem Hall. 

The Kditor 




gkheXtto... 



Johnny Long's *JUST LIKE THAT"- 
from the Signature diskerie. 

Johnny Long (Duke University— Sigma Nu) comes up 

with a danceable, bright bounce. It's a Long original! 
If you should ask Johnny how he came to write it, he'll light 
up a Camel and say: "Experience! I know from 

experience what music suits my band best- 
just as I learned from experience that Camels 
suit my T-Zone' to a 'TV 

Try Camels on your "T-Zone"-"T" for taste, 
"T" for throat. See for yourself why, with 
Johnny Long and millions of other smokers, 
Camels are the "choice of experience." 




(MS 

THE CHOICE OF 
EXPERIEMCE 

R. J. Reynolds Tobacco Compiny, Wlniton-Salfm. Nortlo' iriMna 




THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN. KKIDAV. SEPTEMBER 24, 104K 



Schabas To Direct 
UM Marching Band 

The University of Massachusetts 
band will appear at the football rally 
tonight under a new director, Kyra 
Schabas. Mr. Schabas, an alumnus of 
the Julliard School of Music, did 
graduate work at Columbia Univer- 
sity and New York University. 

In New York City, when he was 
released from the Army after three 
years as a member of an Army Air 
Force band in Europe, he played with 
several New York City symphony or- 
chestras and jazz bands. Last year 
he taught music at the Hackley 
School for boys in Tarrytown, N. Y. 

Plans for More l T of M Bandwork 

Although his future plans are in- 
complete, Mr. Schabas is planning 
to have an all male marching band 
of selected musicians this year. There 
is, he added, a distinct possibility that 
this military band will work under a 
joint arrangement between the Uni- 
versity and the Army, whereby mem- 
bers of the band will spend their mili- 
tary periods rehearsing with the band. 



Notices 

Cheerleaders 

Men < heer Leaders— numbers of 
any class — experience is not neces- 
sary. 

( ; irl Drummers for the U of M 
band. 

Chime Ringers for ()(" — reasonable 
experience on the piano is necessary. 
All applicants contact Doric Alviani 

The drill team will again be com- 
posed of fifty girls. For the first 
time, the cheerleaders who will be 
all men, with girls for specials, will 
be under the direction of the music 
department. They will appear at all 
games both at home and away. 

After the football season is over, 
Mr. Schabas has made plans both for 
a concert band to be composed of men 
and women, and a college dance band 
of at least fifteen pieces. 

Besides his work as a director of 
the band, Mr. Schabas will teach 
theory, harmony, and music. He has 
invited all students, who either think 
in terms of do, re, mi, or play in- 
struments to visit him in his office 
in Mem Hall at anytime. 



in his office in Mem Hall. 

Freshman Girls— Anyone interested 
in joining the Drill Team please con- 
tact Wally Kallaugher or leave your 
name at the music office in Mem Hall. 



Handbook 

All students who have not yet 
ceived their Handbooks and thos" 
Freshmen whose copies were defec- 
tive see Professor Dickinson in Stock- 
bridge 202. 



L Z. F. A. 

Ted Blank and Lenny Horowitz, 
who have just returned from travel 
abroad, will be among students on 
a panel of speakers analyzing prob- 
lems facing Jewish communities all 
over the world, at the first meeting 
of the U of M chapter of the Inter- 
collegiate Zionist Federation of 
America, on Wednesday, Sept. 29, 8 
p.m., at the Hillel House. 

Ted Blank spent a summer touring 
western Europe under the auspices 
of the National Student Association, 
and will analyze the position of the 
DP's and their attempt to reconstruct 
their lives. 

Lenny Horowitz has just returned 



from a year's study and travel in 
South America as ■ recipient of the 
Globe Memorial Scholarship, and he 
will report on the Jewish communities 
in severe] South American countries 
as he saw them. 

Throughout the year, 1ZFA intends 
to sponsor programs highlighting the 
achievements of the new State of 
Israel ai a buttress of social justice 
in the Middle East, and as a focal 
point for the cultural and religious 
aspirations of Jews everywhere. 



Chorale 
TRYOUT8 

The following tryouts will be held 
in Doric Alviani's office in Mem Hall: 

Chorale — Tryouts will be Monday 
from 1-5, and Wednesday from 3-5. 

Operetta Guild — Singers, stage 
hands and anyone interested in any 
type of stage production are needed. 
Tryouts will be Tuesday from 9-12, 
and Wednesday from 3-5. 



Grace Church 

The director of the choir of Grace 
Episcopal Church would be glad to 
hear from anyone who is interested 
in singing in a church group. Previous 



Record Club 

Music lovers of the U <>f M may 
now take advantage of the service 
of the University Record Club. This 
service has been increasing in popu- 
larity on the campus for many years. 

Albums of music may be obtained 
at the main desk of the library by 
members of the Record Club. They 
may be kept out for a period of two 
weeks, with opportunity of renewal 
if desired. A fine is charged for al- 
bums overdue. 

Members of the faculty, students 
and persons living in Amherst are 
eligible to join the club. The fee is 
one dollar a semester or a dollar and 
fifty cents for the year. 

Any suggestions for albums that 
the Record Club Library does not con- 
tain should be left with the attendant 
at the desk. 

experience is not necessary. The main 
qualifications are a good sense of 
rhythm, ability to sing on pitch, and 
willingness to follow direction. So- 
pranos and tenors are especially wel- 
come. Please write or telephone to 
Mrs. George F. Whicher, The Lord 
Jeffery Inn. (Tel. 840). 






CHESTERFIELD'S 



Chosen tops from over 

150 Colleges by a Jury of 

Famous Beauty Experts 

JOHN ROBERT POWERS 
ED SULLIVAN • TINA LESER 

in Sammy Kaye's 
American Co-ed Contest 




'dJQjL Cotter ABC GIRL of Louisiai 

"J smoke Chesterfields because they are a 
better-tasting cigarette and, as so many of my 
friends say, they're MILDER." 



MORE COLLEGE STUDENTS SMOKE CHESTERFIELDS 
than any other Cigarette ... by latest national survey 











%- p^ui , 



V 



New Student Senate To Wield 
Legislative, Executive Power 

Elections Oct. 13 - 20; Senators To Total 35 

The student senate soon to be elected will be responsible for the 

for the proper functioning of all phase* of student life, according 

to the rules of the consitution for student government adopted last 
Bpring. All the legislative and executive power of the new student 
government will rest In this body, which will include both men and 
women students. 




Elected By Housing Areas 

Senator! are to be fleeted on the 
third week of each semester by the 
student tenants of the following resi- 
dential group*: each University dor- 
mitory, Federal Circle, Commonwealth 
Circle, I'anhellenic Council, Inter- 
fraternity Council, and Commuters. 
One senator shall be elected for every 
75 students. 

The men on the senate will con- 
stitute the Committee on Men's Af- 
fiiirs, which, with the approval of the 
Dean of Men, shall prescribe rules 
and regulations, pertaining to men 
students. A parallel Committee on 
Women's Affairs is also to be set up. 
The total number of senators may not 
• XCeed 86, at least X of whom shall 
be women. 

President To Appoint Committees 

The president of the Senate, elected 
by his fellow senators, will appoint 
the student members to the following 
Student-Faculty Committees: curricu- 
lum, financial, activities, public rela- 
tions, athletic, and student life. 

The Judicial power of the student 
government will rest in the General 

Continual mi /nt<i> 7 



CLUB NOTES 

Fraternities, clubs and sororities 
who wish to have news items pub- 
lished in the COLLEGIAN must 
have the necessary information in 
the Collegian otfice not later than 
Monday noon of the week in which 
the item is to appear. 



VOL. LIX NO. 2 THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, \MIIKKST. MASSACHUSETTS 



SEPT. 30, ms 



PMST To Defer Some Non-Vets 
Eligible Under Selective Service Act 

Position Clarified By Colonel Todd 

Non-veteran students pursuing full-time courses of instruction 
I at the U of M will be deferred from induction under the Selective 

Service Act until the end of this academic year, it was announced 

by Col. William N. Todd, Professor of Military Science and Tactic- 
Colonel Todd offered the following answers to questions posed 

by a Collegian reporter as to the eJFecti of the Selective Service 

Act : 




1000 Attend Rally, 
Torchlight Parade 

More than 1,000 cheering students 
crowded into Bowker Auditorium in 
a pre-football rally to send the Red- 
men to their victory over Bates. 

Sponsored jointly by Adelphia and 
Isogon, the rally was preceded by a 
parade down North Pleasant Street 
and across the campus to Stockbridge 
Hall. An ROTC armored car with 
siren screaming led the marching 
throng, which included the band, the 
girl's drill team and students. Giant 
signs called for a grid victory. 

After a burst of lively music by the 
band under Ezra Schabas, Wally Kal- 
laugher opened the rally with a pep 
talk. Songs and cheers directed by the 
cheer leaders followed. Throughout j The edge was taken off the recent U of M victory over Bates 
the program, Wally interjected bite j when j t wag j earned tha t star sophomore back DonCostello was 
of humor which brought a loud re-, . . . .. , ... , t1 . , .... 

, ., , senouslv miured in the game, and will in all probabihtv never 

sponse from the crowd. J ° r 

Assistant Coach Earl Lorden, °e able to play football again. Seven other players were injured in 
the absence of Coach I the course of the afternoon, and Coach Tommy Eck said most of 

these payers will probably be sidelined for some time to come. 
Costello, who started the game for 



H. How does the Selective Service 
Art of 1'MH affWt non-veteran stu- 
dents currently enrolled at the I of 

MT 

A. Any student pursuing full time 

course of instruction at the I" <if M 

will have his induction postponed un- 
An alcohol education program was .•, ., . , , ... . 

, , , , ii "I the end of this academic year or 

launched here this week by a gro ip 



Alcohol Education 
Is Planned By ATA 



STOUTHEARTED MEN— A small part of the long torchlight procew- 
sion that poured out of Rowker Auditorium last Friday night after the 
liates football rally. From the jubilant expressions. youY think the game 
wan already won! Photo by Tajrue 



of prominent townspeople who have 

formed an organization called the 
Amherst Temperance Associates. 

Adrian H. l.indscy, head ol the de- 
partment of agr icultural economics 
and farm management at the 
M., is president of the group. 
officers include the Rev. Robert E. 
Davis of First Baptist Church, vice- 
president; William H. Thies, exten- 
sion professor of horticulture at the 
University, secretary: the Rev. John 



until he ees • stisfactorily to pur- 
sue such course of instruction. 

(J. Will non-veteran students he 
eligible for induction at the end of 
the academic year? 

A. V< pi for those students 

U. of deferred by the profess-. r of military 
Other science and tactic-. 

(J. I'nder what circumstances will 
a student he deferred by the profe*t*or 
of military science and tactics? 

A. It is expected that the Depart- 
ment of Army and the Air Force will 



A. Hawley, pastor emeritus of First , assign deferment quotas to this uni- 



Costello, Bates-Injured Student, 
May Never Play Football Again 



Congregational Church, treasurer. 

In a letter sent to approximately 
1500 townspeople, the group declared 
that "the increased use of alcoholic 
beverages in our community has 
reached a point where it is a definite 
threat to the safety and well-beinir 
of the citizens of our town." 



speaking in 

Tommy Eck, gave high praise to the 

spirit of the team. 

Charlie L'Esperance, co-captain of 
the gridsters, who is temporarily 
sidelined with injuries, declared that 
never before had he seen such spirit 
at a U of M rally. Hal Feinman, who 
was called to the stage with the rest 
of the team sang "Styles" and regaled 
the audience with a humorous anec- 
dote. 

Following the rally, a torchlight 
parade was held to Memorial Hall. 



Berets, Bibs, Spirit 
Mark Frosh Initiation 

by Lillian Karas 

"My first name is Jane. 
My last name is Morse. 
Where do I come from ? 
Why Boston, of course." 



Collegian Tryouts 
To Begin Tonight 

Try-outs for op ening! on the staff 
of The Collegian will begin tonight 
with a special meeting in The Col- 
legian office, room 8, Memorial Hall, 
at 7 p.m. 

All students interested in college 
journalism are invited to attend, said 
Associate Editor Dave Buckley, who 
is in charge of the tryouts. 

The Collegian staff voted nearly 
two years ago that former members 
of The Statesman staff who wished 
to continue in college journalism here 
need not go through try-outs. They 
can become full members of the paper 
merely by reporting for duty .at the 



the Redmen in the backfield, suffered 
a ruptured kidney when he was hit 
hard early in the second half of the 
contest arid was taken to the Cooley 
Dickinson Hospital in Northampton 
where the kidney was removed. 

The physician in charge, Dr. Ed- 
ward Manwell of Northampton, stated 
that Don is recovering from the oper- 
ation satisfactorily and that he will 
Continued on /»'.</' 7 



versity for freshman, sophomore and 
junior military classes. Students will 
be deferred within the limitations of 
these allotment*. 

Q. What will be the criterion for 
deferment? 

A. Sophomore and freshman ca- 
det.- d for deferment mu- - 
the academic and military prerequi- 
sites for admission to the advanced 
military co urse when eligible therefor. 
They must also be recommended for 
deferment by a selective service board 
of the University, comprised of mem- 
John H. Rlair of Amherst, former bers of the academic and military de- 
instructor of physiology and hygiene partrr.ents. In addition all ca<i' 
at the U. of M.. has been appointed f erred mu.-t sigr. ar. Sj g ' ieeme t 
assistant professor of physiology at (i) to accept appoint n> 
Clark University, of Worcester. Dr. missioned officer in ar 



Prof. Blair Appointed 
To Position At Clark 



Howard B. Jefferson, president <>f 

Clark, announced today. 

Mr. Blair, a graduate el the Hack- 
ensack High School, received his 
Bachelor of Arts degree from Wes- 
leyan University in 1987 and his 
Master of Arts degree from the same 
university in 19.'W. 



or air force if and when tendered. 

( 2 ) t tern 
years on active duty as an offi 
the Army or Air Force subject to call 
by the Secretary -»f the Ar- 
retary of the Air Forte. 

These deferment regulations apply 
to all non-veterans in freehmai 
omore and junior classes. 
C'>nti' 



Public Has Wrong Idea On Burlesque; Dr . Williams To Become 
Just Another Job To The btnppers u Of M Vice President 



Upon the request of sophomores, 
rhymes such as the above have been ' regular weekly meetings Thursday at 
heard from freshmen during the past 4:.",o p.m.. 

afternoons 



WBBSKmm WUKSfB ■Sbsm 



MMMMIIIMIMIMHH 



'jt^fi* !'•♦* brsirr t, M >•• T'*> 



week of initiation. 

Decked in white berets, the fresh- 
girls made their first appearance 
en masse at last Saturday's game 
with Bates. To some prejudiced ob- 
servers the gals made a more striking 
entrance U they came upon the field 

singing "Fight. Fi-yi-ight Massachu- 
setts" than did either of the two 
teams. 

Unpleasantries Omitted 

In order to create an atmosphere 
of friendliness, the Maroon Key and 
Scrolls have omitted many of the un- 
pleasantries formerly associated with 
initiation. 

This week, the freshman girls are 

• aring berets and bibs with their 

Ccntinued on pay* 7 



r on Monday and Tuesday 
and evenings, in the Me- 



morial Hall office. 

Students trying out for the staff 
will meet separately two or three 
times for brief instructions and will 
then be given assignments to cover. 
After about six weeks, those quali- 
fied will be named to the staff. 



INDEX NOTICE 

The Index announces the opening 
of competition for all departments, 
including business, photography, liter- 
al y, and statistics. 

A competitors meeting will be held 
on Wednesday, Oct <'• at 5:00 p.m. 
at the Index Office. Memorial Hall 



By Bill Katner 

A well known university in Louisi- 
ana last year had a controversy con- 
cerning a .-trip tease artist which 
aroused interest, in college circles, in 
the moral status of the burlesque 
theaters. 

In view of this interest, the Col- 
legian commissioned a committee of 
"unwilling" reporters to interview 
Bene Andre, headliner at the Casino 
Theater in Boston, and Mr. Pearl- 
stein, the manager of the same 
theater. 

At the end of the second act of 
the show— which was quite good — the 
representatives were shown back- 
stage. To their chagrin they had to 
wait outside the dressing room. 

In a very short time, the girls 
started to leave the theater. The in- 
terview that followed changed a lot 
of mistaken impressions about bur- 
lesque: 



Burlesque Just A Job 

"Burlesque is just like any other 
job," said Bene Andre, in her reply 
to the' questions of the inquisitive 
porters. 

"The audience is almost nonexistent 
to the burlesque performer," Miss 
Andre continued. "She has a good job 
that keeps her working fifty-two 
weeks a year, and that pays a good 
performer up to twenty-five hindred 
dollar.- a week. 

"The public, as a general rule, has 
a mistaken impression about the wo- 
men who work in burlesque theaters. 
Many people believe that the girls 
have very loose morale. That isn't 
so. Most of the girls are married, 
either to men who are with the show 
or to men who are on tl • rate 

stage on Broadway. 

"Many of the girls are at pre 
trying to raise the standards of bur- 
lesque SO that it will not be considered 
ContintH d M /'f'/< 7 



by Jim Curtin 
Doctor Wentworta Willian - 
Dever.s wi'.I be installed as the 
• ■ •" the Univer- I 
ceremon teld on the I'-- 

campus tomorrow aft 
dent Van Meter will confer U 
and Admin W •* Oluverius, USN 
(Ret.), president of Won 
and a Devens trustee. wi'.I be the 
speaker. 

Succeeds Dr. Hodnett 

Dr. Williams, former dean of 

Devens faculty, succeeds Dr. Edward 
Hodnett, who formerly held the | 
tion. Dr. Hodnett is now preside- 
Fenn College. Cleveland. 

The new vice-president 
with Dr. Hodnett and Dr. Joseph M. 
Stokes, dean of faculty and stud- 
worked in establishing Devens which 
opened in the fall. 1946. Before going 
t<> Devens. Dr. Williams -• rved four 
and a half years in the Army, 
of his service being overseas. After 

Co% tit' m <i ■■ 2 



K ^ 






THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN. FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 1948 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 1948 



uJhc ftloGsadiuscits (follcainn 



VOL. I. IX N<>. 2 



SEPTEMBER SO, li>4H 



EDITORIAL BOARD 

MANAGING EDITOK 

h'lovil May nurd 

SI'OKTS EDITOK 
Krrnard (irosHer 



ASSOCIATE EDITOR 
D»v d Kurkley 



AKT EDITOK 
Kill I'ii i: ii<- 



ASSISTANT SI'ORTS EDITOK 
Ruhh llriiuili' 

BXCHAN6I ED. & BBC 

Noni Spreirriieii 



RKWKITK EDITOK 
Marttaret I'ratt 



EDITOK 
I'aul I'erry 

NEWS EDITOK 
Hetty Kreitier 

MAKE-CI' EDITOK 
I :iw llammrl 

STO( KHKIIH.K EDITOK 
(.. II. Davidson 

STAFF 

Arthur Hurtman. Ruth ( amm.n. K».-I>n Cohen. Henry C„l„,n. Jim Curtin Ed CjrMf**. *»• 

|>.„„p„rl. IK* De f .r,.au. Rohert D..>le. Ralph Ki»hn,.n. John MiKK.nH. I an K.r.H X.n.ent 

e,.,s.. Jane. Mi.ler. W.lhan, Ratner. I,..r...hy S.ulnier. Karh.r. Sherter. Esther Sh,r»,„K- 
Janies Sh.M*. Emm. Slm-k.rll. KMeen Tananh.um. D»«U Taxi. Ku-h.rd \ ara. Mt.dred 
Warner. 

. n vB^«£r S MANAfiEK CIKCCI ATloN MANAGES 

IUSINKSS MASAI. EK ADVERTISING MANAGER dn 

Deborah l.l.erm.n W.lhan, I eldman ... livi - 

gUBSCBIPTION HANA6BM ADVERTISING ASSISTANT tlKtl I.AT.ON ABf 
Barbara Hall. Naacj Main Marj-.r..- \r»n 



BRICKBATS 



Alan Srhuman 



SI list RIPTION ASSISTANT Inrl Paaraw 



SKI KKIAin 
Mar in lt;i-- 



UM1BTANT SECRET AR1 

Pal O'Kiiurkr 



Published w..U> durum the -. Ii.m.1 year. 



Aceaattd for mailing at the 



,„,,,,,! M ....,, .ml. la- matter at the l"'""^/'':',., °"' o," , (> i,Vr 'T»IT. author. ,.-.1 Aiiuii-I 

.,„,... Me :,. Hall Student „e..,..per of The I „,wr*„> nt IUaa-fc.a.tf PI IIM 

S, llS CKIM...N * KK YEAK «?«£ ££™ 2L£"!I! 

Athletes: A Tribute 

The injury of Don Costetto in last week's football game points 
up a very compelling reason for whole-hearted support ol athletics 

bv stiulents and faculty alike. While injuries of such serious na- 
ture are not numerous, the chance for them does exist. 

Anv T of M athlete who is willing to give up his time tor 
meling practice Bewions and enter a game with the full knowl- 
edge that it may be the last of his career can take small satistac- 
tion in a job well done unless the hard road he chooses is made as 
Mnooth as possible. The recent Dean's office directive providing tor 
makeup of work missed by athletes is a commendable move which 
should provide more incentive for all our athletes. 

The other half of the story, however, lies m the enthusiastic 
support Of our team by the student body. Last Friday's rally. 
largest and the most inspiring one in over live years, showed that 
the student body is solidly behind our teams. If such student 
spirit, and administration continues, we may look forward to 
brighter athletic prospects than ever before. 

" We wish to pay tribute to Don Costetto and the other players 
who were injured in last Saturday*! game. It is the hope of all 
that this mav in some way recompense them for the sacrifices 
they made in order to uphold and advance the athletic traditions 
of the U <>t* M. 



Music Lover 
Dear Editor: 

It is thoroughly diaappointing to 
follow the publishing antics of The 
Collegian staff year after year ami 

find RO improvement intellectually, 
morally or otherwise. 

A prune example of Collegian in- 
difference to student welfare is the 
utter lack of comment on the so- 
called freshman initiation program 
now going on. Doea your silence mean 
that you condone the childish emula- 
tions tin- frotfa ara asked to follow, 
or haven't you bothered reading them 
in your own paper? 

The early morning serenades have 

returned music to the Dark Agea and 

result in hiss of sleep for singer 8 
and listeners alike. 

The new froah are no match for 
the /'"" Coeeaek chorus Neither 

were we, so maybe we ought to call 
the whole thing off. 

John VV. P.asrum. '50 
( Editor' m Nott : The Collegian wel- 
comes signed tetters on matters of 

campus interest.) 



Collegian Profile No. 2 



Doric Alviani Is 'Mr. Music' At U Of M 

A month after he landed on the Salem, Mass. A member of a neigh- 
campus, Doric J (for Joe) Alviani I boring family, University Editor 
was labelled "the musical bombshell" Robert McCartney, reports that a 
by a Collegian article. few years after this event the fledg- 

That was ten years ago; Sept. ling maestro achieved musical fame 
1!).'{8, to be exact. j by pounding out "The NC-4," a bom- 

"Chain reaction" might better de- bastic march OH every piano in the 
scribe the musical explosion he set neighborhood." 

off, for he has over the years made Of his childhood, Doric recalls that 
music fun to hundreds of students, he despised piano rolls and liked the 
and it is still going on. old Salem waterfront, with its quaint 

Cottegiaa files reveal that three docks and historic sites. Many of his 
weeks after Doric arrived he had happiest hours were spent in small 
a sinfonietta organised and playing boats on the waters of Salem harbor. 
at convocation. Two operettas, "Th ■ When on land, he combined with 
Mikado" and "The Gondoliers", plus his musical prowess a reputation as 



a glee club that sane;- in every cor 

ncr of Massachusetts, served no r< 



New Buildings' Names 
lienor Past Educators 

Trustee.- of the t' Diversity have 
selected names for the new buildings 
now in the process of construction, it 
was announced by President Ralph A. 

Van Meter. 

The physics building will be called 
Hasbrouek Laboratory in honor of 
Philip P>. Hasbrottck, teacher of nv.tth 
ematics and physics from lSII.'i to 1923 

ami Registrar of the University from 
1905 to 1928, 
Gunnees Laboratorj is the name 

chosen for the engineering laboratory 
building in honor of Christian I. dull- 
ness, teacher of engineering from 
1914 to P.»4»'. and head of the division 
of engineering. 




Doric Alviani 

in those early months that music, un- 
der Doric, was here to stay. 

Always Rehearsing 
Faculty members recall that after 



The animal pathology building will ■ yrar or two it seemed that Doric 
be named Paige Laboratory in honor was either coming or going to a re- 

of Dr. -lames B. Paige, teacher of hearsal. There was the Mens (dee 



Drive Safely 

The human body is. after all. a rather fragile thing, easily 

itroyed. Often it does not lie within our power to avoid the 

agent of this destruction. Remembering this, an English writer 

wisely said that he was indebted to each man he met because he 

did not kill him. 

This observation seems especially significant at this time 
when cur campus is crowded with pedestrians. The student driver 
has a greater opportunity now than he has ever had to maim or 
spare his fellows. It is a very simple matter to drive recklessly. 
and BO endanger the lives of others. But it is scarcely more difficult 
to acquire patience, to drive slowly and carefully in order that 
those who must walk may walk in safety, and continue to live. 

The time of greatest danger occurs, as usual, just before eight 
in the morning and at noon. The place of greatest danger is the 
intersection by the blinker light near Phi Sig. But only by careful 
driving at all times and in all parts of the campus can we be as- 
sured of a really safe year. Certainly the pedestrian should obey 
the rules and watch where he goes. But the major share of the 
responsibility must lie with the driver. 

He should remind himself that it is not very easy, and it is 
always too late to apologize to a dead man or a crippled one. 



veterinary science from 18!)0 to 1921. 
This building will replace the pre s e nt 
Paige Laboratory^ which will be re- 
named. 

The cement block dormitories are to 
i.e railed Berkshire House, Hampshire 
House, Plymouth House. Suffolk 
House and Middlesex House. Perk- 
shire House is at present the only 
one of the cement-block dormitories 
being occupied by students. Comple- 
tion of the other three has been held 
up due to lack of building materials. 

Under construction by the Alumni 
Ruilding Corporation is a men's dor- 
mitory that will be named Mills 
House in honor of George F. Mills, 
teacher of English from 1899 to I'M 4 
treasurer, head 
humanities, and dean of the Univer- 
sity. 



September 30 — October 



September 30 — October 7 
[EoHtet'e Not*', Belov is the offi- 
cial calendar <>f event* of the Univer- 
sity. All meetivf/s <>r event* sched- 
uled at the University must he Hated 

With th, ['resident'* secretary. Miss 
Affie Cook, in South Collene, ami >i»- 
I, H (rents are Utt*d with her can 



the best "rassler" in the neighbor- 
hood. He still carries the stocky, pow- 
erful build that earned him thus 
laurels. 

Pre-college evenings found Doric 
at the Hotel Hawthorne in Salem, 
where he provided a program of 

aim moods in the lounge and i; 

here, one night, that he was as] ed 
sing. 

Turned Professional 
That baritone voice started some- 
thing. 

For three years Doric studied sing- 
ing in Boston and New York and 

broke into radio as regular giest or 
tin- famous "Tattler" program, a 
WEE! favorite of the mid-thirties 

He joined The Rangers, a profes- 
sional quartet comprising such now- 
famous stars as Eugene Connelly an i 
John Herrick. Finally Doric made 
the chorus of the New York Metro- 
politan for performances of the opera 
"Rigolette." 

It was then that Doric decided h 
drop the whole idea of profeaaional 
success, and to enter Boaton Univer- 
sity to fashion out a career as a mu- 
sic educator. 

Why? 

•"To pursue a way of life." 

That is about as good a key as I 
to understanding Doric and his cot - 
tagious enthusiasm that has done so 
much to advance the ca use of music 
On our campus. 

Remarkable Achievement 

Included in that way of life has 
J finally collapsed at a dress rehearsal been his t ., ltire eareer on this cam- 
pus: his marriage to Kathleen Critch- 

an oper- 
etta under his baton, and who is now 
the mother of his two children, Dolce 
Jo and Darcy Jean, whose initials, 
D.J. A., duplicate his own; his re- 
markable production of "Pinafore" 
breaths won iering if he would make ■ Jn on]y nim> ( , ays in 1!M1; hjs fi ,. st 

it. operetta "United We Love"; his U. 

He made it — and a colleague said f M. song, "Sons of the Valley," 

and his latest work with the Univer- 
sity Chorale and the two Operetta 
Guild productions, "The Red Mill" 
and "Anything Goes." 

Exhausting Life 

Included out are the many things 
he loves, but never has time to do: 
play tennis, take in all the musicals 
on Broadway, spend an evening at 
the "Monta Rosa, or dine at "The 
Swedish Rathskellar" in New York 
City. 

His "way of life" would exhaust 
two ordinary men, but he takes it in 
stride. And he lives it with a philoso- 
phy: that all art, culture and music 
should be stripped of it's superfci- 
alities; shorn of its "cultists": and 



Club; the Statesmen and the Sta:- 
ettes, th«- choir, the band; an oper- 
etta to get ready, or a social union 
program featuring all of these. 

Despite his abounding energy, he 



for Social Union in Feb 1940 . . . was | 

ordered to take a long rest immedi- ( , U) who once sanj? a , ea(1 in 

ately. Someone forgot to cancel the 

concert, however, so Doric returned 

next night to conduct 125 persons in 

y %\<» hour program, while singers 

and many in the audience held their 



last week it was one of the best pro- 
of the division of grams Doric ever presented. 



Fledgling Maestro 
Doric was born 84 years ago 



in 



Unittprstty of fflassarlutsrtts 
Weekly Calendar 



Runquist Reports On NSA Convention, , ,, 

Found Madison Humming: Work, Ideas :;" ,T=J^»S= "S^? c ^ ; ChaH Aud " « iT-SCST " v ' 



SOCCER. Dartmouth. Away, 2 p.m. 
CROSS COUNTRY*. Northeastern. 
Here, 2:80 p.m. 

Monday, Oct. 4 
MEETING. IZFA. Seminar Room, 

Chapel, 5 p.m. 
MEETING. G.I. students of Stock- 
bridge School. Bowker Aud., 5 p.m 
Tuesday, Oct. 



• „f M observer with other non-communist student prior to 5 P.M. m**t he cleared with 

at the National S-udent Association groups in Europe and to co-operate MUe Mildred Pierponi M the Dean* 

at Madison, Wia., :h the "iron curtain countries" only *ffie* before being Iteted with Mw« 

summer, waa very fawrably im- where possible on specific projects. Cook. Mis* CooVa deadlim for in- 

-d bv the seriousness ami The NSA ng a long range eluding event* m the weekly vote,, 

■ eliminate segregation of races ''"'" ' y hiondag at 10 AM.) 

but will work Thursday, >ept. Wl 

Southen . - and not try MEETING. Collegian Staff. Collegian 



Hand. Bowker, 6:80 



of the work undertaker. 

rork-packed 5 day.-, be re- 
ported ' ■•-■ rte Tu< 
fht. 

i ;.. je reported 1 l< 

■ - 
f '4 :3U 

SosBC of the knotty problem^ the 
\S.\ tackled were whether to join 
the International Union of Students 
(IUS) which they broke with when it 
began to parrot the Moscow party 
line, segregation of race- in \merican 
( allege*, and concrete program- and 
.ervice- to offer it- member college*. 
To Operate Abroad 

The 



"ran. down anyone's throat", 

Among proposals which will affect 
this area are a "Culturale" to con- 
-i-t of -election- of drama, music, art, 
an I modern dance to be presented by 
\ew England colleges early next 
-pring, probably on the Smith Col- 
lege campus, said George. 
The SSA will also collect and dis- 
itioi oi opportui 
for foreigi 'r-i: <■ . 

(o-Op Buying 
]' add ipringfield College will 

Con linto d on ttagt, ' 



»fftce, Mem Hall, 4:.''.<> p.m 
TRYOUTS. Collegian Staff. Collegian \tp' FT j N -(; Veteran's 
office, T p.m. 
MEETING. Christian Science Hub 

1 :itiei. room A, 7:16 p. 



apel, roon 
MEETING. Camer 

Aud., 7:30 p.m. 
Slces.lt.. 

Friday, Oct. 1 
MEETING. FloricuH ire I 

1 02, 7:oh p, 

Saturday. Oct. 2 

FRESHMAN PLAY DAY. Dri 

3 p.m. 
FOOTBALL. Norwich. \-a ; .. 



Chapel 



French 



6:30 p.m. 
REHEARSAL 

p.m. 

Wednesday. Oct. ft 
CONVOCATION. Stoekbridge School. 

Bowker. 11 a.m. 
MEETING. AAA. Seminar Rm„ 

chap'!, 8 p.m. 
TRYOUTS. Operetta. Bowker, 6:30 

p.m 

Wives Club 

''hap-: Aud., T:.".n p.m. 
Thursday, Oct. 7 
MEETING. Collegian Staff. Mem 

Hail, 4:30 p.m. 
MEETING, Newman Club. Chapel 

And., T:.'! 1 ' p.m. 

REHEARSAL, Band. Bowker, 6:30 
p.n 



1 1.. 



p.m. 



Open t'l 

Open t 

charge 



Devens Vice President 

Continued from page 

his enlistment in 1941 he worked for 
a time M assistant post executive 
officer at Devena before being trans- 
ferred to the North African theatre. 
He Later served in the G-8 section 
for the Mediterranean area and im- 
mediately prior to his discharge with 
the rank of colonel, he was dean of 
the Army University Center, Flor- 
ence. Italy. 

Served As Infantry Captain 
A graduate of Williams College in 
1920, he served overseas as a captain 
of infantry in World War I. His 
teaching career began at Syracuse 
University, where be taught until 
1!>24 and then moved to Boston I'ni- 
yersity as an associate professor of 
English. He received his Doctor of 

public with admission Education degree from Columbia Uni- 

- listed veraity in 1938. 



public without charge 



F.I. 




& 




Worsted-tex Suits, Arrow Shirts. Hickock Belts and braces, 

Brentwood sweaters. Interwoven Sox. Mallory hats. Botany 

slacks, robes, shirts. Nationally known merchandise at 

reasonable prices. 




College Magazine l Dr. Wilson Tries Matterhorn Climb, 
Looks For Talent Halted By Big Blizzard Part Way Up 



The fall issue of the Quarterly, un 
dergraduatc literary publication, will 
appear on November 1, it was an- 
nounced this week by Doris Abram- 
SOn, editor. 

Contributions for this issue must 
t>e in Mr. Varley's mail box in Old 
Chapel before noon Friday, October 
11. Articles consisting of poems, short 
stories and essays may be on a vari- 
ety of subjects both literary and 
scientific. 

All manuscripts should be typ« 
written and double spaced. Notifies 



New Draper Snack Bar 
Offers Fountain Service 
On Non - Profit Basis 



"The snack bar which opened Mon 

day in the east wing of Draper Hall 
i to be run not for the purpose of 
making s profit, but rather to serve 

the students at as low a rate as pes 

sible." 

This statement was issued by Mr. m; " lr , ' u,,Im ' 1 climbii" impossible. 

tion of their acceptance or rejection Walter Johnson, manager of the co 
will be mailed to the contributor.- |, .„-,. dining hall. 



Climbing Swiss mountain peaks 
was part of the schedule that l>r 

Leonard R. Wilson, head of the geol* 
ogy department, included as a side- 
line in his attendance a? the lsth 
International Geological Congress In 
London last summer. 

After aecen ting thi peaks of the 
Mitelhorn, Rifelhorn and Gorngratt, 
he started to climb the Matterhorn. 

One third of the way ip, however, he 

was force. i hack bj u blizzard which 



FKOSII DANCE — I'nidentHied man hands a mop to Jack Pyac in the 
mop dance at the frosh dance at Lewis Hall last Saturday sight. Marjorie 
Hariagtea looks on. Thedaaee was a success in spite of the numerical 
superiority of the male sex. I'hotos by Tan tie 



within two week- after their receipt 
bj the editors. 

At the same time Miss Abramson 
announced thai the Quarterly office 
in the basement of old chapel will 
be open between - and .''. on Monday 

•md Wednesday aften ns to all 

those interested in discussing any as- 
pect of publication. Former mem- 
bers of the Commonwealth staff are 
especially welcome. 

Ov?r 600 Campus Cars 
Pose Problem For Cops 

The gravity of the campus traffic 
situation ha become Increasingly 
acute with the tremendous influx of 



The soda fountain, which was made 
necessary by the great increase in 
the number of students, was installed 
while Draper Hall was being 
ished earlier this year. 

The snack bar, arranged at present 

to seat T'l people, will be run on the 

I'ne basis as the University Ston 



Temporarily, ice cream will be tin- 

main slaml-hy. with UuTt breakfast- 

offered in the mornings. Candy, 

aiette-, and coke will lie jiiit nit by 

vending machines. 

"Equipment for keeping sandwich 
filling is on the way," Mr. Johnson 
revealed. "We also expect t<> serve 

hot sandwiches in the near future." 

Pour regular employees are to 



During his seven week staj in 
Europe, I > . Wilson v isited Swit. 
land, Prance, England and Scotland 

About 1 ,800 geoh . | jng 

count i ies and I::., ins) it ut ion i, at 
lt ,\ lu tended the I ondon confer. n ng 

the 200 papers presented was l»r. 

Wilson's cm "The I riant 

Miei 'i Is in the I . 

Rocks of the V ' 
of the r. s." 

Other plae ted b ' 

H.clll led the l'ui\. i p 

re he talked with * ■ I 
ologist, I " . Defandre, and t 
iah museum in London, where he 
worked a1 the Geological Sui 



Transfers Eligible 
For Ac- Ac Awards 

former Devens men will receive 
full credit for their participation in 
musical, dramatic and literary ac- 
tivities at Devens when Academic 
Activities awards are made next 
spring, it was announced this week 
by Prof. K rank P. Rand of the Aca- 
demic Activities Board. 

The Hoard has communicated with 
activities directors at the Devens cam- ; 
pus of the University and has been 
assured that a complete activities 
record <>f every student reassigned 
to this campus will be forwarded in 
time for the awards to be made, Prof. 
Rand told a member of Adelphia who 
inquired about the matter. 

A former editor of The Statesman, 
Leonard Zahn '48, was presented a 
Silver medal last year, 1'rof. Rand 
said. 

Academic Activities medals and 
prizes are awarded at a special party 
each spring on the basis of active 
participation in University musical, 
dramatic and literary groups, includ- 
:he college paper. 



Frosh Dance Success 
As Men Flood Lewis 

An enthusiastic reception was given 

the Freshman Dance at Lewis Hall 
Saturday, September twenty-fifth The 
dance, sponsored jointly by laogon 
and Adelphia organisations, was 
closed to all but Freshmen. 

Contrary to previous tradition, this 
year's event was distinguishe I by a 

very evident lack of bashfulm ss on 
the part of the freshman boys. 

The only difficulty encountered 
arose from the fact that the number 

of fellows greatly exceeded that of 
the Frosh girls. The girls suffered in 
silence. 

Chaperons for the dance were Mr. 
and Mrs. Alderman, Mr. Cornish, 
Miss Shor, and Mrs. Churchill, house- 
mother of Lewis Hall. 



UM Voters May Send 
For Absentee Ballots 

Students and faculty members vim 
wish to vote in the forthcoming na- 
tional elections by absentee ballots, 
can obtain them by writing to the 
clerk of the town or city in which 
they are registered, according to 
I'rof. Vernon L. Ferwerda of the de- 
partment of political science. 

Requests for absentee ballots are 
already being accepted by city and 
town officials. They must be made in 
time to permit the marked ballot to 
be notarized and returned by election 
day, November 2. 

Applicants must have registered to 
vote in that community before Octo- 
ber 1. 

No special form must be filled out 
t" obtain ballots, I'rof. Ferwerda said. 
A simple letter of request will be 
sufficient. 



COLLEGIAN COMPETITION 

A Woman Founded 

The First 

Daily Newspaper 

That was back in 1702, when 
an Knglish gal by the name of 
Elizabeth Mallett started The 
Daily Cotirant. 



The weekly Collegian invites 
coeds as well as men students 
to try out for its staff. Any new- 
student is welcome. Any old one, 
for that matter. 



FIRST MEETING OF 

COMPETITORS TONIGHT 

(THURSDAY) 

IN COLLEGIAN OFFICE IN 
MEMORIAL HALL AT 7. 



UM Man Publishes 
VolumeOnNiemans 

An alumnus of the I' of M, Louis 
If. Lyons, who is now head of the 

-N'ieinan Foundation for journs 
Harvard University today publish 
book on Harvard'.- ten year experi- 
ence with newspapermen ,-,> studei 

Entitled "The Nieman Fellows Re- 
port", the book (a ai, account of the 
first ten years of Harvard fel 

ships for newspapermen, daring 

which 122 fellows out of [| 

piican-s have had a year's studj at 
the University. 

Among the fellows is Prof. Arthur 
Musgrave, professor of journelisn ai 

the C of M. 

The bonk was published bj 

the Harvard Universit) Pn 

Class Of '5! Took 
Anti-Hazing Stand 

• 'nly six coeds of : he pn - pho- 

,; on found "hazing" fun 

while eight "thougl I t sillj 
childish". I0t 

the initiation program, and 21 
found i' "caosi <1 -•■',,. t. • ■ • 
Such were the results of a poll of the 
re fresh 
the Scrolls of 1947 and Desn li 

Cur 

The question asked in the 3 
poll was: W;i,v 
hazing last fall? 

Six reported: "I- fun; I 

joyed it. and thought it h- 

welcome at the Ui ". while 

141 found so . ,' e . 

\~ a result of the poll, a 

fact that 129 of the present topho- 

mon . - racon • ■: th.it the 

Scrolls "hav. a few friendly h 

schemes but omit things that ridicule 
the dorms are especially acute where ; l ^P"^ 1 cand.date for Law school, . }) , fr , , hnu ., ••_ ^ pr . 



rew students this 
policeman Thomas 

recently. 
Six Hundred Cars Now On Campus 

"Six hundred cars owned by stu- 

d< i.ts have been registered so far 
and probably there are one hundred 
more on campus that haven't been," 
he added. "We stil! have Stoekbridge 
to register which will add another two 
hundred vehicles at the minimum. 
This will bring the total to about 
nine hundred student car-. <>ur park- 
ing ana.- combined have room for 
onlj seven hundred. HoWl Ver, after 
registration of Stoekbridge students 
i survej will he made by the ad- 

ministratior to decidi what steps will 

In- taken. 

Cars Mas! Stay Put' 

"It is essential that students do 
m>t jump from one parking area to 
another; that they 'stay put*. I'if- 
ferent care are assigned to different 
areas on campu-. these being: North 
Parking Area at rear of Draper. 
South Parking Area, at front of I'hys 
Ed building, and Fast Parking Ana 
at front of Fernald Hall. Stud) nt 
parking is prohibited from Triangle 
Street to Old Town Road: that is, 
fraternity row is excluded as a [lark- 
ing area. Students are not to drive 
bet ween classes." 

When asked if there had been many 
flag r an t vio lat i on s of traffic rules, 
Officer Moran -aid, "We have a half- 
dozen licenses now. Many students 
were under the impression that we 
were only talking when we said we 
would take them — we hope this will 
convince the skeptical parties." 
Saving Of Life Chief Aim 

"Our chief concern is in preserv- 
ing human life; if there should be a 
(ire we would be unable to get fire 
equipment through, with cars parked viaed tb * ,x;u,ls whi,h wew !***■ "1 
on either side of the street or bottled ' ; "" hr '«P'' f,,r the first tin 
up in traffic areas. Fire hazards at B P rin *' If all > »tudent thinks bin 



year, campus work during the day and evening at 
Moran stated the soda fountain, st idents will also 

help ia their free time as those ••in- 
ployed by the •'l'" Store. 

The snack bar will be open from 

8:80 to li :i»u A.M.. 1 :S0 t-. 5:00 
P.M.. and 7:80 t<> 10:80 P.M. This 

later service. Mr. Johnson stated. 

will catch those students returning 
from the library at night. 

The bar is to close through the 
lunch and dinner hours as the room 
is needed to add to the seating cap- 
acity of the main section of Draper 
Hall and Draper Annex, which op- 
ened for the first time at the sum- 
mer session this year. Together t ■ 

three sections will see well over KMMI 
students fed, Mr. Johnson estimated. 
"As for the snack bar", the din- 
ing hall manager observed, "v.e are 
watching student requests in order to 

render better service to the college 

a- a whole. Tlie point I wish to em- 
phasise is that the soda fountain is 
■j- run entirely for the c mven- 

ience of the students." 



Law Aptitude Tests 
May Be Given Here 

Professor Ferwerda of the political 
science department has just 
nounced that it is possible for the 
Law School Aptitude exsms to be 
given in Amherst, if ten or more 
candidates apply. Any student who 
has completed two years of required 
college work is eligible to take the 
tests, which are part of the require- 
ments for admission to any law 
school. 

A board of Princeton law dean- d. 



even pleasure vehicle.- find it difficult 
to squeese between the parked cars." 
Officer Moran has a new assistant 
this year. Patrick Fitzgerald of South 
Hadley will be employed as a night 
man on campus. 



he should apply now to Professor 
Ferwerda, North College 2(11 A. 



program was adopted by this yi 
Scrolls. 



Service Fund and other • 
cies. 

Asks For Volunteers 
Runcpjist will head the U of M 



come widespread. Under the plan 

NSA members would buy clothes and 

supplies from member stores at a 

discount. 
George reported that the convention committee on NSA which peseta 

2 was divided into 14 workshops to under the Student Council, 

work a system of co-operative buying thrash out different problems, (ieorge "The next step", nej I George, 
of goods of all sorts, which has been was assigned to the meetings on relief to get some committee members who 
tried successfully at Buffalo Univer- techniques through which the NSA are genuinely Interested in NSA and 
sity and which NSA hopes will be- plans to work with World Student Continued <m /»«<;< S 



Runquist Reports 

Continued front /><i</c 



STUDENTS! 
You can get your checks cashed at the 



C&C 



NEXT TO GRANDY'S 
TEL. 890 



THK MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, SEI*TKMBER 30, 1948 



Redmen Shade Bates 7-6 In Opener; Qoll 
Injuries Take Edge Off Victory Fete 



Norwich Next On Grid Ticket 



NEXT HOME GAME 
W. P. I. — OCTOBER 9 



:i f 



Spxwti 



eaian 



World Series Interference 



BY ED YOUNG 



An Improved Maroon and White 
grid squad, displaying depth at all 
positions, took the measure of a 
favored Bate* team, 7-«i, in the initial 
game of the season at Alumni Field 
on Saturday. The edge was taken off 
the victory, however, when it was 
learned that Don Costello was seri- 
ously hurt with a kidney injury, and 
that seven other players also were 
sidelined with varying degrees of in- 
juries. 

Besides Costello, Bob Bulcock, Ray 
(iagnon, Ed Struzziero, Marty Ander- 
son, Kv Johnson, Russ Beaumont, and 
Bud Kstelle, temporarily will be out 
of action. 

Kv Johnson was the hero of the 
day culminating an HO yard advance 
in the second quarter with a 57 yard 
touchdown run around right end on 
the old bootleg play. Although hur- 
ried on the placement kick, Marty 
Anderson tallied what proved to be 
the winning point. \ 

The only Bate* score came when 

Art Blanchard threw a 25 yard pass 

to back Dan Beale who was standing 

on the one yard line. However, Blan- 
chard failed in his drop kick conver- 
sion attempt for the all Important 
extra point. 

NORWICH NEXT 

Norwich I'niversity, operating this 
season without ■ freshman rule in 
order to holster the varsity, will be 
playing host to the iiedmen next 00 
Saturday at Xorthfield, Vt. Although 
they were beaten In their initial game 
with Williams, 14-0, the Norwich team 
is much improved over the inferior 
.-quad which faced the Maroon and 
White las: Maaofl at the Alumni 
Field. 




Close Intramural 



Harrier Outlook Tops; Competition Seen 
Huskies First Test 



Looking Things Over 

by Rush Broude 



Soccer Men Termed 
"Most Promising" 



continue to de- 
velop into what .appears to be a finer 
team than the one which went unde- 
feated last season in dual competi- 
tion. 

The members of last year's cham- 
pion squad are turning in better times 
this season while sophomore Tony 



A renewed interest in sports and 
According to Sid Kaufman, com- 1 the addition of new personnel on the "One of the most promising squads 

that I have had since the great team 
of 1935"— Coach Larry Briggs. 
last year's defending champions, will iportfl which follow directly after the 
find it rough sledding against the football season. 



With the dual meet against North- petition in the intramural program campus has heightened the prospects 
eastern only two days away, the U of this year will be the best ever. A.E.Pi, | f or the future, and in particular those 
M crosecountrymen 



young crop of freshmen and ex- 



With most of last year's basketball 



perienced Devens transfers who will five stiU aroun d, and additions from 
comprise a large part of many of the j the Devens > Chiefs, the outlook for a 
squads. j top C ourt season shines brightly 

The medals, which are being of- | ahead Remaining from Last year's 



As yet, Coach Briggs, who looks 
optimistically on his varsity hopefuls, 
has not decided definitely on the 
starting line-up that will face the 
powerful Dartmouth forces this Sat- 
urday at Hanover, N. H. 

Because competition is keen at 



fered, have motivated a larger and team are Lo 0ne y" (Capt. elect) Mc- 1 most positions, the only booters that 

Grath, McDonald, O'Neill, Myers, ! are possibly sure starters in Satur 
and Lee. In addition, just arrived i day's game are 



from the Devens' campus, are bright 



Dougas seems to have assured himself more intensive program than has eve* 
a place as a starter. been offered at the U of M. 

In the time trials held Tuesday, Representatives of teams must have 
Whitey Cossar finished first in the their names registered with Sid Kauf- stars of - tg pagt two seasonSt Ryback, 
race against the clock, with Louie j man before their teams are eligible j Pano> Harrington, Crimmin, Angers 
Clough, Ed Funkhouser, Walt Szetela, to compete. and B run j 

Tony Dougas, and Ed Pierce trailing The representatives of every team 

which wishes to compete will meet! Rounding out the contemplated 
Monday, Oct. 4, at 4:30, Room 10, court Payers are the eight or nine 
Physical Educational Building. Repre- men who composed last year's Frosh 
sentatives will be appointed by stu- COttrtaUrS, now sophomores and 



"Red" Winton at 



in that order. 

It should be remembered, however, 
that all the teams on the U of M 
schedule have improved over last 
vear. 



appoir 
dents who compose the teams. 




Rl'SS Beaumont being assisted off the field by Mgr. Bob Winterhalter 
and trainer Stsn Salwak after sustaining injuries in the Bates game. 



headed right for Coach Red Ball's 
Roster. 

On the cooler side prospects for a 
hot hockey team have considerably 
j increased in past days. Last year's 
rather latent pucksters are still here: 
Reid, Schubert, Baier, Couture, Dre- 
vinsky, Gullans, Keough, Lit, Mais- 
ner, Marble, Midgely, Paul, Sweeney, 
Tetrault, Westcott, White and Win- 
terhalter. 

Added that impressive list which 
i Tom Filmore will mould into a 
deserving team are recent newcomers, 
i all from s veteran Devens roster: 
Burke, Ellis, Toohey, Galusha, Mc- 
ManUS, Kelly, Joyce, Roche, Sweeney 
and McLaughlin (Devens co-captain 
elect). All in all the future looks very- 
bright indeed for a fine season of 
i those cool weather sports. Of course 
competition is still open to all comers, 
regardless of the number of men al- 
ready known to be interested. 

As an added inducement, it might 
be added here, an Administrative 
spokesman just informed the Col- 
legian that "when students are absent 
from class as members of an athletic 
team — they should not be marked 
zero for work missed. An opportun- 
ity to make up such assignments 
(missed) should be given." Well, 
that's the future as it looks now. 
You judge it. 



center forward, Ralph Carew at out- 
side right, Jack Holt at fullback and 
Ed McGrath at goal. 

In a hot race for the other starting 
positions, Don Westcott and Chet Le- 
bucha are battling for the inside-left 
birth; Tony Ferrana, Joe Lit, and 
Nystrom are trying to beat-out each 
other for the inside-right job; at 
outside-left it looks like a toss up 
between Frank Kulas and John Far- 
quharson; the halfback positions are 
really wide open with Billy Hill, 



A Berkshire Hall fella told me a 
few days ago that one of the greatest 
fears of the campus baseball fan is 
the electric razor. 

Not that this fan-atic Is vigorously 
opposed to a closely shaved face, but 
they do exist within a sphere of con- 
temptable dread toward what I prefer 
to call the dormitory or fraternity 
"Plugger". 

Who or what is the "Plugger"? 

This is the fella who, during the 
afternoon when the campus ball fan 
is worshipping beside his radio, pJN0f 
his electric razor into the power out- 
let. This results in a noise on the 
radio resembling a dive bomber. This 
drowns out the voice of the high 
priest — the radio sports announcer. 

\ So, "pluggers" take a gentle hint. 
Shave in the morning, shave at night 
(except when there is a night game). 
"But please," warn the fans, "do not 
plug in while a ball game is in pro- 
gress." 



WHO COULD THIS BE: 

He hacks out news copy for a 
Couple of cents B line. Thus he may 
work for four hours for $1.05. He 
could work for the Boston Globe or 
Post, or the Springfield Republican. 
He could also be a student or a coach. 

I watched one in action at last Sat- 
urday's football game. He sat in the 
presshox with the professionals and 
assembled dope . . . pounded out the 
copy in our athletic office . . . taxied 
down to the Lord Jeff telegraph of- 
fice to make the six o'clock dead- 
line . . . and then stayed awake half 
the night wondering what his stuff 
would look like in the papers the next 
morning. 

Who is this guy? 

They call him a campus correspond- 
ent. 

* * * 

Chatting with Coach Tommy Eck 
after the Bates game was an old 
follower of Massachusetts athletic 
teams. 

He is Mr. Ralph Stedman, past 
president of the Alumni Association. 

It seems that with Mr. Stedman in 
the stands our teams can't help but 
win. He finds it difficult to remember 
the last time he has witnessed a 
Mass. defeat. (Wish we could say 
the same.) 

Mrs. Eck says, "Please, Ralph, feel 
free to come up and see all of our 
games." 



Lenny O'Connor '50 is doing the 
press release work for the athletic 
department. He succeeds Carrol Rob- 
bins who is at present reporting for 
the Holyoke Transcript. 

Dick Howland, Lynn Jorge, George 
LaBranch, and Bob Tetrault looking 
for the nod; sophomores Ted Thomas 
and Embler are contesting for the 
other fullback station. 




THE MASS.UtUSKTTS COLLEGIAN, Till RSDAY. SEPTEMBER 30, 1948 



THE HOUSE OF WALSH 

TO YOU NEWCOMERS OF 1952: PROBABLY YOU HAVE GIVEN A LOT OF THOUGHT TO WHERE TO EAT. WHERE TO 
ROOM, AND WHERE TO GO IN YOUR SPARE TIME. YOUR CHOICE OF A CLOTHING STORE IS ALSO IMPORTANT. IF YOU 
WANT THE HIGHEST QUALITY AT REASONABLE PRICES, THEN YOUR CHOICE IS NARROWED DOWN TO ONE — US. 

THOMAS F. WALSH 




UM Judging Teams R0TC Air Corps And Cavalry Cadets 
Take Second Place Camped At Stuart Field, Fort Meade 

1 a KJ A t ^ al ^ 14 ai| , C((1 . ps an j six miu .hine gQBS on the ritle range; prob- 

The U of M meats and livestock J cavalry cadets of the U of M ROTC j lems in both offensive and defensive 
judging teams placed second to the 
IVnn. State teams in the Eastern In- 
tercollegiate Meats and Livestock 
Judging contests, held in collaboration 
with the Eastern States Exposition at 
Springfield, Mass. last week. 



CHOW HOUNDS — Picture of some hungry freshmen going after the 

refreshments provided at the picnic jriven them last week. In the usual 
order are Barbara Bowman, Earl Suitor, Anne Westcott, Faith Fairman. 
William Jahn, Jr., Emily Wheeler, Sally Boyle. Photo by Kosaruk 



The meats team placed second by 
a margin of 40 points out of a possi- 
ble 2700. The livestock team was high 
team in both horses and beef and re- 
ceived trophies for each. 

Moth University teams were 
coached by Prof. W. Allen Cowan 
of the department of animal hus- 
bandry. V, A. Rice, dean of the Col- 
of Agriculture at the U of M, 
superintended the meats judging con- 
test ami Prof. N'atr Hale of the de- 
partment of animal husbandry the 
livestock judging contest. 



unit attended summer camps at Stu- 
art Field, Newburg, N. Y. and at 
Port Meade, Md. respectively. 

The air corps unit received pri- 
mary training as transportation of- 
ficers at Stuart Field. Their course 
included training in airbase operation, 
flight operation, mess management, 
l'X, commissary work, and com- 
mercial transport service. They were 
given a complete demonstration on 
the operation of a railroad from 
building cars to dispatching them. 

The cavalry gTOUp at Fort Meade 
received a six weeks' course in basic 
training with the students taking over 

the duties of the platoon leader, pla- 
toon sergeant, squad leader, rilleman, 
kitchen worker, and barracks orderly. 
Other activities included tiring To 
mm rifles, mortars, M-l rifles, and 



tactics, and a trip to the Aberdeen 
Proving Grounds to observe the firing 
of various weapons under test. 

Diversion for both camps included 
dances, moving pictures, and weekend 
passes. The air corps unit made 
several trips to see baseball games in 
New York City. 

The Air Corps cadets who attended 
were E. Codin, R. Codin, R. Legrand, 
M. Marvel, W. Mellen, K. Newman, N. 
Nickerson, M. Nadel, L. I'erekslis, R. 
Perkins, H. Pulicover, L. Robinson, C. 
Spivak, and 15. /maczynski. 

The Cavalry cadets included R. 
Crowley, M. Cirard, W. Liley, J. Ma- 
hon.y, W. Troy, and N. Vrachos. 



Elections Are Coming 
Know Your Candidates 



Big Picnic In Cage 
Hosts Over 400 Frosh 

Over 400 freshmen, with the cares 
of registration behind them, attend- 
ed the frosh picnic held in the ca^e 
last Thursday. The picnic, sponsored 
by the Senate, United Religious 
Council, WSGA and WAA nave the 
newcomers a chance to get better ac- 
quainted with their classmate.-. 

Opening the festivities with a pic- 
nic lunch consisting of sandwiches, 
milk, apples and ice cream, the fresh- 
man fortified themselves for the sing- 
ular and square dancing that followed. 
Wally Kallaugher MC'd the mass 
meeting immediately after the feed. 



Several of the committee members 
noticed a very evident lack of Inter- 
mingling in the earlier pari of the 
evening, as the men and women in 
general remained with groupa con- 
sisting of their respective sexes. As 
the evening progressed the segn 
tion was alleviated somewhat. 

The committee for the picnic was 
made up of the following; 

Representatives for Waa: Nancy 
Mair and Phyllis Ford; 

Representatives for the Senate: 
Wally Kallaugher and John Dicke- 
meyer; 

Representative for the United Re- 
ligious Council Miriam Marsden; 
Representative for WSGA: Florence 
Metier. 



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ARROW GORDON OXFORD SHIRTS 
ARE FAVORITES OF COLLEGE MEN 




The NEW 

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For the first time since before the war, Arrow is offering a 
wide selection of white, solid color and striped oxfords in 
-everal collar models especially designed for college men. 

Only Arrow shirts have the famous Arrow collar, Mitoga 
shaped-to-fit body and Sanforized label, assurance of less 
than 1% shrinkage. Arrow ties — $1 to $2.50. 

ARROW 

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SHIRTS and TIES 

UNDERWEAR • HANDKERCHIEFS • SPORTS SHIRTS 




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An impartial survey at 20 leading universities 
shows Parker is preferred by campus leaders. 
Senioi men and women, senior athletes and class 
officers— •all have voted Parker lop choice. 

N ou'll fina that you seem to think better— work 

: id with the sleek "51". The precision balance 

uards against fatigue. You feel like writing! The 

51*S exclusive alloy point starts instantly — glides 

with satin-smoothness. And you never need a 



blotter! Thi-. pen writes dry with new Super- 
chrome — the ink created for the "51" alone. 

As a sound investment towards a su cc essf ul 
school year, choose Parker "51" . . . the world's 
most-wanted pen. Pens, including new demi-size, 
SI 2.50 and up. Sets. Slt.75 to W0.00. Choice of 
colors, custom points. The Parker Pen Com- 
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$25 CASH GIVEN AWAY— for interesting, true stories about Parkcr"5l" I'ens. 
Base it on your own experience — or relate the experience of some friend. %25.00 
for each story used. Just report the facts. Stories are judged on tacts alone. 
All letters become our property — cannot he returned. Address I he Parker Pen 
Company, Oepi. S-47. Janesville. Wisconsin 



RALPH Perry, Bates half-back, being thrown for a loss by center Joe 
Ha rone, with Bob Pasini and Er Johnson closing in. Photon by Tague 



EVERYONE GOES TO THE U STORE 

For Your Snacks. Supplies and Every Need 



The University Store 

The Most Popular Course on Ccrmpus 



Seniors Lead Deans List Again 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 1948 



Seniors again topped the Dean's 
List scholarship groups for the sec- 
ond semester of last year, with more 
seniors on the group I list than any 
other class. 

Because so many students are on 
the list, only the first two groups — 
those attaining an average of !*<» and 
88 per cent for the spring semester — 
arc published this week. The group 
III list will be printed next week. 

Following are the first two groups: 

GROUP l. *>o- loo PER CENT 

(lass of 1848 

M 



Jaffe E 
Jones N 
Kaplan M 
Keefe J 
Klein M 



Weretelnyk J 
Winstanley N 
Winston I" 
Wood C 
Zahn L 



(lass of 1949 



Blakeslee L 
Butler G 
DeYoung K 
Downing E 
Duquette A 
Foerster K 
Galusha K 
Golub A 



Bfarkuson 
Martin J 
Mientka W 
Mount R 
Peek M 
Ratner l 
Williama R 



Balise 1> 
Bussel B 
Rrickson A 
Greene L 
Hirshon P 
Kinsman I) 
Lan« .1 



At h. .i tii W 
Buckley I) 
Delevor) at 
Drohan L 
Gsgnon P 



(lass of 1948 
Leal J 
Melleri W 
Robinson L 
Roaen field <; 
San Soucie li 
Silv< rman L 
Varnej E 

Class of 1858 
G u n n S 

llainmell F 
Kolovson I! 
Rittenburg .1 

T ney .1 



Class of 1851 

rxi 1 

GROUP II. 85-88 PER CENT 

(lass of IMS 
Anderson VV Kobak E 



Baldwin P 

1'.. nnett I! 

Better S 
Bilsky E 
Burgess D 
Burres D 
Cady G 
Chapin M 

then J 
Courchenc W 
Curtis R 
( ynarski J 
Day R 
I>eltour R 
deVos F 
Poten G 
Kdwards E 
Epstein G 
Fein R 
Garbutl J 
Gerber B 
G man R 
linbbi F 
Goldblatt I 
Onldin G 
Goodrich I' 
, Got* E 
Green berg B 
Cr. enberg H 
Bahn P 
rleffron A 
Henker E 
Honkonen M 
Hyndman B 



Kolovson M 
LaSalle L 
Lawrence .1 
Lynch R 

Mann A 
Marten J 
Mastalerz .1 
McCutcheon R 
McKinstry M 
Mills H 
Nahlovsky B 
Orlandeik T 
Otero E 
Qutrk M 
Raphael R 
Romano A 
Romm A 
Savin. i L 
SeHew H 
Semon J 
Shepard H 
Shoenberg 7. 
Siagel I" 
Stegner I! 
Sternberg H 
Stevens C 
Sz. tela E 
Tauber W 
Taylor G 
Trott M 
Vander Pol A 
Waite J 
Walker J 
Walker M 



Adler 8 
Altsher M 
Mean It 
Reel... R 
Blumenthal 
Roddy R 
Braman s 
Brown A 
Burley C 
Casper J 
Chapman F 
Church R 
Cohen J 
Cole P 
Cooper H 
Copeland .1 
Cynaraki E 
It. Car!.. .1 
Edmonds A 
Eissman G 
Elias .1 
Fishman R 
Fox T 

Flaw ley .1 
Geis (i 
Godin E 
Hall R 
Kenry .1 
11....-;. in II 
Izzo R 
Jost I> 
Kern II 
Lambert l 

W 
1,. R 
Legrand R 
Licciardello 
Liley W 
Savoian M 



llo J 



Lynch W 
Marsh P 
Mendelson D 
Moadsn P 
Mpelkss C 

Neville E 
Newton I) 
Nickerson N 
O'Neill R 
Openshaw 11 
IVpi R 
Perkins M 
I'routy L 
Kay nes E 
Reid A 
Rowe B 
Samborski M 
Schubert E 
Segel .1 
Sevoian M 
Shumway F 
Silbergleit A 
Stevens VV 
Thomas R 
Thorne M 
Timberlake ■' 
Trombla A 
Trott E 
Vilker A 
Vondell P 
Waugfa C 

Well.- P 
Wells W 

Wbitcomb R 

Winer N 
Wolf I) 
Yamsh D 
Young A 
Yetman G 



Class of 19.")0 



Anderson I! 
Aykanian A 
Bertocchi I 
Rlouin R 
Cray man L 
Burnett P 
Burr E 
Burt R 
Carpenter A 
Chase E 
Colbert E 
Cook K 
Cooke A 
Crosby .1 
I'revinsky P 
Ferguson C 

Free!), aii B 

Gallons l» 
Gardner L 
Goodman T 
Heady C 
k eher D 
Keroack A 
Laurilliani A 
Marini P 



Maurice G 
IfcAvoy T 

Messina F 
Meyer R 
Morano M 
Monau J 
O'Brien T 
O'Connor L 
Perry P 
Peterson C 
Pierce R 
Pitoniak T 
Ponte A 
Rikert J 
R«.th E 
Shati C 
Smith R 
Smith Z 
Spaulding J 
Steinbeck K 
Tanguay A 
Vail \\ 
Wilczyhski A 
Winer F. 
VVironeii R 



Cliche G 
Dean P 
Diamond D 
France J 
Frank. 1 S 



Class of 19.-.1 
Reed J 
Reads R 

Rir.guette B 
Robinson J 
Shearer L 




NOTICE NEW SCREENING 

TIME FOR FALL SEASON 

M(>\. thru FBI. 2— K:30— M:20 

s\T. 2 - «::{(» TO 18:38 

SI A. Cont. 1:30 to 10:30 



FRI. - SAT. 

OCT. 1 - 2 



LOIIS HAYWARD 

— in 



JANET BLAIR 



"BLACK ARROW 



JJ 



SUN. MON.-TUES. 

OCT. :}-4-5 



WALLACE REERV — JANE POWELL 

— in — 

"DATE WITH JUDY" 

Colored by Technicolor 



VICTOR MATURE — COLLEEN GRAY 
WEDNESDAY - in — 

ocr. 6 "Fury at Furnace Creek" 

J BIG DAYS — THE BABE Rl'TH STORY — OCT. 7-8-9 



Town Hall 



— SCREENING TIME — 

FRI. 6:30 TO 10:30 

SAT. 2 TO 6:30 TO 10:30 

SI N. CONT. 1:30 TO 10:30 



TWO THRILL 

PACKED 

ADVENTURES 

ON THE SAME 

BILL 

FRI.-SAT.-SUN. 
OCT. 1-2-3 



Johnny WEISSMI'LLER Maureen O'SI'LLIVAN 

— in — 

'Tarzan's New York Adventure' 

— Co-hit — 

Johnny WKISSMCLLER. Maureen O'SILLIVAN 

— in — 

Tarzan's Secret Treasure' 



Playday For Girls 

A Freshman Playday, sponsored 
by the Women's Athletic Association, 
will immediately follow the Pond Par- 
ty this Saturday. 

At the Drill Hall the freshman 
girls will be introduced to the W.A.A. 
Each girl will then be given the op- 
portunity to play tennis, hockey, soc- 
cer, archery, or volleyball. 

Refreshments will follow the sports 
activities. 



Five Profs In Liberal Arts School 
Have Articles In Current Magazines 



Gaitcnby W 
Hall J 
Harris J 
I sen berg E 

Jones P 

Kunefsky A 
Liner R 
Parsons P 



Sheppand U 

Shelter 15 

Silver R 
Stedinan R 
Thrasher I) 
White R 
Wright F 



Several current magazines contain 
articles by five professors in the 
School of Liberal Arts. 

Psychology Professor Robert Eeld- 
man has an article in the Journal of 
Psychology on an apparatus he de- 
veloped for studies of animal be- 
havior. 

English Professor William O'Don- 
nell has an article in the summer 
issue of the Yale Review on the poet, 
Robert Frost. 

Journalism Professor Arthur Mus- 
grave has an article in the October 
issue of the journalism quarterly \ie- 
man Reports, on propaganda, public 
relations and journalism. 

Psychology Professor Theodore Val- 



lance has an article in a recent issue 
of the Journal of Educational Re- 
search analysing methods of conduct- 
ing examinations. 

English Professor Maxwell H. Gold- 
berg has an article in the current is- 
sue of the Journal of General Educa- 
tion on criticism, and has an article 
in the current Menorah Journal on 
teaching. 

Other recent publications of Dr. 
Goldberg include an article on poetry 
in Eleusia, an article «>n teachers in 
the Massachusetts Teacher, and an 
article in the Phi Kappa Phi Journal 
on the spiritual basis of our social 
order. 




More independent experts smoke Lucky Strike regularly than the next two leading brands combined! 



An impartial poll covering all the Southern tobacco markets reveals the smoking preference 
of the men who really know tobacco— auctioneers, buyers and warehousemen. More of 

these independent experts smoke Lucky Strike regularly than the next two 
leading brands combined. 




So for your own real deep-down smoking enjoyment, smoke the smoke tobacco experts smoke 



PH S — FRI. SAT. — < hap. No. 14 of S1PERMAN 




CO".. THE AMIMICAN TOBACCO COMPANY 



LUCKY STRIKE MEANS FINE TOBACCO 

So round, so firm, so fully packed — so free and easy on the draw 




THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN. THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 194H 



will compose the social committee of 
each class, and all class officers will 
become members of the University 
Social Committee. The president of 
each class is to preside at all class 
meeting? and appoint sub-committees 
as he deems necessary. The senior 
class social committee will be respon- 
sible for the proper execution of 
graduation exercises. 



INSIDE HKUKSHIKK Peter Anastasia and John Wellington pose in 
their new room in Berkshire Hall behind Federal Circle. Berkshire i> one 

of tour new donas now building near Hartley Koari. The third occupant 
of the room VII MM at home when the photographer calle I. 

Photo bv Kosarick 



Burlesque 

Continual from i>ni/r 1 

to be amusement for the exclusive use 
of the lower classes." 

A Stripper With A Heart 

Miss Andre did not say anything 
about her own personal life, but the 
manager of the theater later gave out 
a story that could have been taken 
from any dime novel. This story was 
verified, however. 

"<>n one of her road trips," related 
Mr. Pearlstein, "Rene ran acroi i 
woman who had had an illegitimate 
child. The little girl was four months 
old at that time, and she was slowly 

Btarving to death because of neglect, 
"Miss Andre received the const i I of 
her husband and adopted the child. 
She then hired a nurse to travel with 
her and look after the child. The girl 
is almost three years old now, and 



neither she nor the nurse have ever 
gone near the theater. 

"1 even know of occasions when 
Rene could only book one room. At 
these times she slept on a sofa some- 
where so that the child could have -a 
bed." 

Mr. Pearstein pointed out girls that 
had given up years during the svar 
to travel from coast to coast to en- 
tertain servicemen. These girls not 
only didn't net paid, they also had to 
pay a large part of their expenses 
themselves. 

Mr. Pearlstein also spoke at length 
concerning the great stars of today 
who started on the st.age of burlesque 
theaters. He ended this dissscrtation 
on what burlesque really is. 
Hurlesque Is A Iturlesqiie 

"Burlesque is nothing but a take 
otr. It ridicules everything on the 
legit stage and in the movies; it 
even makes fun of itself. Also, there 

is nothing new in burlesque. All the 
gsgs have been used innumerable 

times. It is just that each comic has 
his own little twist Some of the new- 
hit shows owe their success to the 
acts that have been taken almost 

directly from the burlesque stage. 
"As to what burlesque Is, it is, very 

-imply, ... a burlesque." 

At this point, a somewhat frus- 



trated group left the theater. Most 
of the follows thought that their pre- 
vious impressions, mistaken though 
they were, were a lot more romantic 
than the truth. In fact, it might have 
been better had we been left in ignor- 
ance. 



Initiation 

Continued /rem /»«</»• l 

names and home towns printed on 
them. An unexpected serenade to the 
fraternities and men's dorms is also 
included in initiation plans. 

Jean Ann l.indsey, president of the 
Scrolls, announced that one day of 
this week would be devoted to rigor- 
ous activities, the plans for which 
were not complete at the time of this 
writing. 

Freshman boys are also subjected 
to I form of initiation to this Cam- 
pus. Morning serenades to the wo- 
men's dorms as well as the wearing 
of identification placards .are their 
contribution to festivities. The Ma 
roon Key is secretive about the var- 
ious other pranks to be performed by 
the initiates. 

The frei hmeii have on the whole 
responded splendidly to this year*! 
program according to ■ spokesman 
for the Scrolls. 



select ive Service 

Continued from Page 1 

{[. How will local draft hoards he 
lot died of a student's deferment? 

\. If a student meets our defer- 
lent qualifications! he will be so in- 
ormed Mid should then promptly 
otify his local draft board in writing 
hat he has been certified for defcr- 
ient from induction in the armed 
-. He should then inform the 
lilitary department of the number 
id address of his local draft board 
■ that we may furnish that board 
kith an official certification of defer- 
ment. 

For further information concerning 
eferments students may consult the 
lilitary Department in the Drill Hall. 



i Indent Government 

Continual from Page 1 

'ourt of Justice which is to have 
irisdiction in all cases arising from 
Holations of the constitution or its 
ly-lsws, and may review any legisla- 
tor of the Senate which threatens 
subvert the constitution as the 
ipreme law on campus. All decisions 



of the Court are subject to appeal or 
review by a committee of the faculty 
appointed by the President of the 
University. 

Judges Serve Two Semesters 

Judges are to be elected for tWO 

semesters by the student body at a 
general election during the Spring 
Semester. The five women judges will 
constitute the Women's Court of Ju>- 
tice; and the five men judges, the 
Men's Court of Justice. Bach court 
respectively is to try all violations of 
rules and regulations governing the 
respective male and female students 
of the student body and for violation! 
not pertinent to either sex, the ju<!u:< s 
will sit SJ a General Court of Justice. 
Two faculty member.-, appointed by 
the president of the university, will 
sit on the General Court of Justice 
and will have m> greater or lesser 
voice than the student judges. 
Class Officers To lie Active 
The administrative branch of the 
student government will consist of 
the officers of the four classes. The 
officers of each class, president, vice 
president, secretary, and treasurer, 




HOME. 

block str 
wav back 






Coslello 

( '■entinui <l from pagi I 
probably be transferred to the uni- 
versity infirmary next week. Dr. Man 
well also Staled that Don would 
probably never again be able to parti- 
cipate in athletics to any appreciable 
extent , 

Costello mas a captain of the 
Watertown team while in high school 
and was a .-iar of last year's frosh 
squad. 

other players Injured were: Bob 

Bulcoch with a bruised hip; Ray Can 
lion who Mai badly shaken up; Ed 
StniXXiero who came up with a char- 
Icy horse; Marty Anderson who suf- 
fered a bruised shoulder; Ev Johnson 
and Pay Beaumont who were both 
suffering from twisted ankles; and 
Hud Estelle who came out with a 
twisted knee. Coach ESck probably 

won't use nnyone but Cagnon Satur- 
day, but some of the others may play. 
All are getting daily treatment. 



, SWKKT HO.MK — lierkshire dormitory, one of four cement- 
uctures being finished behind Federal Circle. Student* on the 
i from (• randy's might have trouble telling them apart. We did! 

Photo by Kosarick 



Know Your 
Student Government 




and she's worth listening to in « 

Or 7t£t itt, w& omu^w " 

A Oecca Release 

^VCP.ET swinging Monica Lewis is more than 

ever a "ravc-fave" with her latest ballad. 
Monica herself says that "A Tree in the Meadow/' 
a top-ten ballad, is her favorite new recording 
And her favorite cigarette is Camel. As 
Monica puts it, "After crying and comparing 
many different brands, I find Camels suit me best." 
Try Camels on your "T-Zone"— "T" for 
taste, "T" for throat. See for yourself 
why, with millions who have tried 
and compared, Camels are the 
"choice of experience." 



H h 



-the choice of 
experience 



B. J. Remolds Tobacco Company. 
Wlnaton-SaUm. North Carolina 






* c . 



. 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER SO, P»4H 



Sigma Kappas Get Campus 'First'; 
Employ Men In New Sorority House 



CHRISTIAN SCIENCE 



A year long- housing problem was 

solved recently when thirty girls of 

Sigma Kappa sorority moved Iflfco 
their newly purchased house on AUeB 
Street. An even greater revelation 
was that the Sigmas would be the 
first on campus to employ male bus- 
hoys and dish washers. 

A year ago, when the sorority 
found itself without a house, the girls 
were allowed to take over North 
College as a dormitory-sorority house. 
When a new influx of married veter- 
ans created another problem second 
semester, however, the sorority was 
forced to vacate North College and 
the girls were once again without a 
home. This time they were dispersed 
among the various dormitories, a 
move which necessitated more crowd- 
ing. 

At the end of the semester, with 
no relief in sight, the girls were 
given permission to take over the 
fourth floor of Thatcher Hall for the 
next semester. During the summer, 



Kunquist Reports 

Con tin lied from Jhkji ■>' 
willing to do some work." He requests 
that students who would like to work 
with him on NSA drop him a note 
in the Senate box in the Memorial 
Building or in the WSGA box in the 
library. 

Interested parties may reach him 
at Theta Chi. 



♦ HEARTS. 

I Wednesday, October tf, 
I Auditorium, 6:30-9 p.m. 



Honker 



> +♦♦ ♦ ♦ $ .... <$x$xe < ^» »»eeee»» < 



V Actors, sinners 

1 people wanted for the production . 

however, the sorority's advisers man- | el Victor Herbert's SWEET* | 

aged to secure a house owned by Mr. 
John Blair. After purchasing the 
then double house, the sorority made 
alterations go that the two sides could 
be connected. 

The idea of having male busboys 
was suggested by Mrs. Pauly, the new 
Sigma Kappa housemother, and there 
was an almost immediate response 
to the call. At present, three capable 
boys are engaged in waiting on table 
and washing dishes at the Sigma 
House. General comment has been, 
"Nice work if you can get it." 





OPERETTA TRYOUTS The christian Science Organisation 

and production] "" ra ""' us wii: hold its " rst ****** 



Thursday, September SO, in Room A, 
old Chapel. 

An invitation is extended to all 
Christian Scientist! to attend this 
meeting. 



CONCERT ASSOCIATION 

All veterans ai.d their wives w 
received vouchers at registration 
now turn them in for regular Coin 
Association tickets in Room 20J 
Stockbridge Hall. 



NEWS IN BRIEF 



CHEMISTRY CLUB 

Glass for Science, a movie, will be 
shown at the first meeting of the 
Chemistry Club Wednesday, October 
('. at 7:.'i0 p.m. in Goessmann Labora- 
tory. 



CAMERA CLUB 

The Amherst Camera Club will 
meet Friday, Oct. 1 at 7:45 p.m. in 
the Old Chapel Auditorium. 

Mr. Louis C. Hinckley of the Additional members for the Execu- 
Springfteld Photographic Society, will tive Council will be elected. N'ew 
speak on "This Photographic Hobby", members are invited to join the club. 
Mr. Hinckley, who has won several 
monthly print competitions, will show 
some of his prints and color slides. 

All those interested are invited. 



8YMPH0NETTE 

Aii string players are invited t 
join the LJ of M Symphonette. Sc 
Mr. Schabas in the music office, Mi 
morial Hall. 



OPEN HOUSE 

An open house dance, sponsor! 
by Pi I'hi and Sigma Kappa, will !» 
held Saturday, October 2, 8-1 p.m. 
the Sigma Kappa house on 21 Al • 
Street. 

Cider and doughnuts will be serve* 



TRI ALPHA 



MASS. POLITICAL UNION 

The Massachusetts Political Union 
will hold an organization meeting at 

7:80, Wednesday, October <> in North 

The Tri-Alpha will meet Wednesdav, .. ,, ..... 

_. . „. . ( ollege room 402. 

This group hopes to stimulate in- 
terest in political discussion. 



October <; at 8:00 p.m. in Old Chapel 
for the purpose of discussing con- 
sumption of last year's balance. 



LOST ARTICLES 

The following articles were four.c 
in the Cage during registration: thro 
fountain pens, a glasses case, and i 
i notebook with organic chemi 
notes. These articles may be pick<- 
up at the Alumni Office. 



"Naturally, I smoked 
CHESTERFIELDS while 
working on my new picture, 
BEYOND GLORY. They're 
always MILDER . . . 

It's M cigarette/' 






^w 



STARRING IN 

BEYOND GLORY 

A PARAMOUNT PICTURE 









djrfA4™}jJh»L 



ii 



f^^fr 



7 smoke Chesterfields because I have 
always found them definitely MILDER and 
besides I like their better taste/' 



MORE COLLEGE STUDENTS SMOKE CHESTERFIELDS 
than any other Cigarette ... by west national survey 



werfie/d 






' •^i.'ut 



»*** 



r Og. 



"Cc 



CO. 



m 



MAKE *^> 



THE 



?m 



2 CIGARETTE . . ^^&^&^M' 



L^t^*- X^oc I ^ - 



C /t^ * 






/ 










Elections for 34 Members of New Senate to Start Wednesday 



Balloting Schedule Set For Residence Areas; 
Representation Adjusted To Housing Changes 






tions for the student Senate 
will begin next Wednesday evening 

with balloting in three men's dormi- 
tories, Senate president John Dick- 

meyer announced today. Balloting will 

of supervised l>y the Senate and 

WSGA, hut each dorm must prepare 
its own candidate list. 

The apportionment of Senators has 

been readjusted to compensate for the 
crowding of the men's dorms and the 
use of Berkshire, Dickmeyer added. 
Figured at a ratio of one Senator 
for every 75 residents, each residence 
group will elect the following num- 
ber; 

Berkshire, •'?; Commonwealth, 2; 
Federal Circle, 1; Greenough, 4; 
Chadboume, 4; Butterfield, :i; Fra- 
ternities, 8; and Commuters 5. 

Eight Women senators will also be 
elected, bringing the total number to 

Commuters will include all students 

not in the above listed dormitories 

Continued ok /*','/<' 8 



Bradford To Induct 
VanMeter;Conant, 
Keleher To Speak 

The formal inauguration of Dr. 
Ralph A. Van Meter as president of 
the University of Massachusetts will 
be held on Saturday, October Mi, it 
was announced by Dean William 
Machmer, chairman of the inaugural 

committee* 

Present at the inauguration will be 
James B. Conant, president of Har- 
vard, who will deliver the main ad- 
dress on "Education and the State". 
Rev. William L. Keleher, president of 
Boston College, will give the invoca- 
tion and benediction, and Governor 
Robert Bradford will formally induct 
Dr. Van Meter as thirteenth presi- 
dent of the university. In addition to 
these notables, there will be repre- 
sented at the ceremonies more than 
1(H) colleges and universities through- 
out the United States, including every 
college in Massachusetts. 

Dr. Van Meter is the third scientist 
in a row to be head of the State 
University. He was named president 
last May by the board of trustees 
after he had served as acting presi- 
dent for a year. 

A native of Ohio, he was educated 
at Ohio State University and at Cor- 
nell. A veteran of World War I, he 
joined the faculty of the state uni- 
versity during the first world war, 
end in 1952 was appointed dean of 
the school of horticulture. 

Dr. Van Meter will be the first 

president to be inaugurated since the 

Legislature, in May 1947, changed the 

name of the institution from Massa- 

husetts State College to the Univer- 

ity of Massachusetts. 



Balloting Dates for Senate 
Elections 

Wednesday, Oct. II 

4-<; p.m. — Abbey 
7-8 p.m. — Greenough, Abbey 
K-!» p»m. — Chadboume, Abbe) 
0-10 p.m.— Butterfield 

Thursday, Oct. 14 
4-C p.m.- -Abbey 
7-8 p.m. — Berkshire, Abbe) 

Id p.m. -Federal Circle, Abbey 

Friday, Oct. IS 

12-5 p.m. — Commuters (balloting 
in Mem Hall) 

Monday, Oct. IK 

Evening — sororities 

Tuesday, Oct. 19 
7-8 p.m.- -Commuters 
0-10 p.m. — Lewis 

Wednesday, Oct. 20 

7-9 p.m. — Fraternities 
(Lewis balloting date not set at 
press time.) 




VOL. LIX XO. 3 THK MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, AMHERST, MASSACHUSETTS 



(MT. 7. 19 IK 



Trustees Submit $9,141,288 Budget 
For University Operation, Expansion 

Engineering, Chemistry Lab, Library Additions 
Feature Proposed Construction At U Of M 






ivpvrijjht 17-18, L't.<.i it & Mdi 1 . ToeAc.ro Co. 



Four Million Building 
ProgramNowUnderway 

A construction program totaling 

lore than $4,000,000 is now under 

>"ay on campus or authorized, George 

Brehm, superintendent of build- 

igs, announced this week. 

l'lans include a new power plant 

J" resting about $960,000 and an animal 
athology building for $475,000 for 
hich bids will be asked in about a 
month. 

, Of the five cement block dormitories 
and apartment buildings being built 
?hind Federal Circle, Berkshire 
louse is already occupied by men 
tudents. An apartment building will 
finished by the middle of October, 
and another dorm in the area will be 
ready for occupancy by the middle of 
November. The others will be finished 
* month or two later, Mr. Brehm 
said. The whole project cost is 
$872.1100. 

Mills House, the men's dormitory 
being constructed by the Alumni 
Building Corporation behind Fernald 
Hall at a cost of $400,000, is expected 
to be completed by the second semes- 
ter. 

Labs To Be Ready In February 

Gunness Laboratory for engineer 




A request for 14*104.550 in capital 
Btttlaj highlighted the $0,141,280 bud- 
get for i be fiscal rear ending June SO, 
I05fl «bicb the Treated have sub- 
mitted |<» the budget commissioner of 
the state. G. K. Krickson, I niversit> 
business ollicer, announced this week. 

Inclu led in t In request for new 
buildings, utilities and improven* 
are the following: 

Second half of the engineering 

building and equipment $036,050 

Dining commons for l.ooo persons 

1750,000 

Addition to chemistry laboratorj 

1750,000 

Addition to Library $500,000 

Public Health Building. .. .$500,000 
Reconstruction of eavalr] stables 

$66,000 

Turbine plant extension. . .$150,0(10 
Extension of utility service lines 

$250,000 

i2.334.XOO Revenue Kxp«*t*d 
The University expects to take it, 
a revenue of 12,884,800 f,, r the un 
fiscal year, Mr. Kricksuii reported, 
(nut i nin i\ i,„ pag< 



Bonfire At Rally 
Depends On Rain 

World Series Cans might have 

wanted clear weather all Sleek, hut 

members of begea and Addphis bav< 
been hoping for s few days "f i 

to enable them to stage a giant bon- 
fire to climax the Worcester Tech 
football rally tomorrow night si <>-A~> 

o'clock. 

Permission to hold s bonOn •'■ 
last rally was withheld by the An 
heist Fire Chief because of try con- 
ditions resulting from the lack of 
rain. If the situation changes, mem- 
of the grounds department 

set U) stack a pile of timber foj I 

fire tomorrow. 

Continiu </ <>n pngi - 



!h ..J5S.S- I-KOSB— A general idea of Freshman initiation. Activities featured were early rising for 

the underclassmen; providing cigarettes and lights for Senators; a serenade to upperclassmcn in Draner- a 
sunme serenade at Commonwealth; backward clothing da, for boys; pigtails and odd sJksTor girls ' 

Photos by Kosarick and TsgOC 



High School Yearbooks To Be Judged Two Operettas Chosen 

AtWMLSPConventionHereNextWeek For Gui,d Production 



Six daily newspapers have con- 
tributed cups to the University in the 
past month to be awarded annually in 
the 11 newspaper contests conducted 
each year by the University for the 
Western Massachusetts League of 
School Publications. 

The Daily Hampshire Gazette has 
presented a cup for the best news 
story; The Springfield Daily News. 
for the best makeup; the Springfield 
Union, for the best poem; The Green- 
field Recorder for the best essay fea- 
ture; the Holyoke Transcript for the 



best news feature; the Berkshire 
Continued on paqc 8 Eagle for the best column. 



Previously the Springfield Republi- 
can contributed a cup for the best 
■ports story. Other cups presented an- 
i.ually by the University to the win- 
ning high school newspapers include 
the Collegian cup for the best edi- 
torial, the Springfield Commerce cap 
for the best short story, the Classical 
Recorder cup for the best non-letter 
press newsaper, and the U. of M. cup 
for general excellence. 

The 11 cups will be presented to 
the winning high school editors at a 
convention of the W.M.L.S.P. here on 
Oct. 15. 



Campul chatter is already voicm 
its approval of Music Director Doric 
Alviani's choice of musicals for this 
season Victor Herbert's Sweet 
heart* and Rodgers and Hammer- 
stein's Bloom* >■ Girl. 

The University Operetta Guild will 
present Stoeethoorta at Bowker Audi- 
torium on December !*, 10, and It, 

This perennial favorite is a revival 
of the 1913 production and was pop- 
alar on Broadway last season with 
Hobby Clark in a starring role. 

The operetta offers a delightful 

combination of nostalgic music and a 

Continued on pOffi 8 



Rope Pull To Feature 
Selected Class Teams 

Immediately following the VI 
I ter Tech game this Saturday, the tra- 
ditional rope j, ., ,.- th«- fv- 
man and sophomon 
St the last minute two weeks SgO, -' 

be held. Richard Vara, Mai • K< 
prexy, in making this snnoui 
\ rev.aled that only fifty physically fit 

men may e on i sen side. Ai 

many as sixty fn>sh and sixty sophs 
may apply, but only the first fifty, 
providing they hav, passed the d 
tor's physical exam, will he allowed to 
compete as tuggers for each side. Art 

Schotield. of the Maroon K- ■ 
charge of registering the applies) 

The contest will be supervised ! v 
both the Senate and the Marooi K. j : 
the consequences, which will 
the male members of the i 
only, can be stated 
frosh lose, they will be fon • ..• 

their maroon beanies until Thanks- 
giving holiday. If they emerge victor- 
ious, they will be allowed to bare their 
heads when the gun sounds ending 
the final home game on Novembei 



J 



THE MASSACHl'SETTS COLLEGIAN, THl'KSDAY. OCTOBCR 7, 194» 



THK MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY. OCTOBER %m» 



(Ehe fltoesacbwette OToUcaian 



vol. lix no. 3 



KOITOR 
PmI Perry 

NBW8 EDITOR 
Brttr Krei«ar 
MaKK-IT editor 
Kare Hammel 



OCTOBER 7, 1948 



EDITORIAL BOARD 

MANAGING EDITOR 
Fiord Maynard 

SPORTS EDITOR 
Bernard Groaeer 



ART EDITOR 
Bill TaBue 



ASSOCIATE EDITOR 

D«ti« Buckler 

ASSISTANT SPORTS JSDITOR 
.XCHANGE o ED. pfti 8KC. 



STOCKBRIDGE EDITOR 
G. II. DarHeon 



REWRITE EDITOR 
Margaret Pratt 




ian Profile No. 3 



Hopkins First U M Dean Of Men 

* . . : ;- »k- A.M. .mares and literature and got toa 



. S T.-n Ft Jlm Cartin. E4 Cynarakl. Jan. Darenpert. 
*„hur Burtmen. Ruth C— «. ■»"* l **J Hammond. John Hi«ina. Lillian, Kara.. 
tSZJXZ **«« »-'•• "** JST3 "- rSJ! «■ WHMam R.tner. Dorothy •«* 

n ,.,. Barbara Shorter. ^J^Sj^SLi Warner. Ed Youn,. 
Tananbaum. David Tarel. Richard Vara, 

w " rn ' r ' BUSINESS BOARD circulation manager 

ul , ArK|1 ADVERTISING MANAGER CIRtULATl u ^ Bjnder 

Bl'SINESS MANAGER au W|1|tam Keldm an .,,.-.„ 

Uebor.h Uberm.n _ ADVERTI91N G ASSISTANT CtKVUATWSJMlfftAm 

Marjorie Arona 



SUBSCRIPTION MANAGERS 
Barbara Hall. Nancy Maier 



SIBSt RIPTION ASSISTANT U-l P»«- 



SECRETARY 

Mar ..n Baaa 



ASSISTANT SECRETARY 
Pat O'Rourke 



P^bliahed weekly dj^ncJhejchooljr«r 






f^.lM-art*.* * WiMM— *-**L!g S^LFt^^J^CENTS 

«.m«riM PT10N $»■- PE» YEAB " 

Elections A Test 01 New Student Government 
ciecuuua « more than an 

The Senate .^-^^fsenate ; they wiU be the first 

addition to to . *» of he B^« government setup. 

step in a test of the entire jk nex t Senate will operate 

The new const.tut.on under whh then » ^ ^ 

contains a number of new feature women ^ 

stress; s^^su. :u**- - 

cannot accomplish "^^^XrErmitorto must 
entire student body. The Brst « von * , i9ts and see ing 

take the iniative in ••"^•^T'Jf'S, appointed time. The 
to it that residents ~-***£?Z£l Committee in last 
lively participation of the St^ent A'tion 
spring's Senate elections shows ^«j£*£ of t y heir go vern- 
SSI ntSotS R SSS that- week will see as active a 

tU "^over campus -R^aJES .V-35 " 
JLK .STAlEM 3 b. on hand at the 
"^Af^TtauK. a simple and painless procedure. All it 

£«Le^££»£^^ is M But it is a 
t-t firs "tup " the construction of a really representative stu- 
dent government. 



BRICKBATS 

Co-Ed Swimming? 

Dear Editor, 

As part of the group that enjoyed 
the coed swimming program during 
the summer sessions, we would like 
to inform the rest of the student body- 
about it, in the hope that student 
action will be taken to set up a simi- 
lar program for the regular winter 
sessions. 

We are but a few of the students, 
who attended and enjoyed the coed 
swimming periods. There was a regu- 
lar attendance of approximately 40 
students on each of the two nights a 
week it was held, and at all times 
there was a spirit of friendly coopera- 
tion between the students and Mr. 
Briggs of the Phys. Ed. Department, 
who was in charge of the pool 



A variety of experience in the fields 
Of books, brokers and bugles gives 
Robert S. Hopkins, Jr., a solid founda- 
tion on which to rest his duties as 
the U of M's first Dean of Men. Serv- 
ice in the Army in World War II. a 
spell on Wall Street during the thir- 
ties, several years of teaching and 
an assistant deanship at Rutgers Uni- 
versity have given Dean Hopkins the 
necessary know-how needed in this 
important post. 

Native of New Jersey 
Born in Ramsey, New Jersey, 
March i:>th 1913, Dean Hopkin's first 
introduction to the field of higher 
education came at the Manlius School 
in New York. At this institution he 
participated in the cross country 
team's endeavors beside his scholastic 
work, and to quote him, "Cross coun- 
try is rugged work." From Manlius 
his next fling in the scholastic world 



guages and literature and got his 
B.A. degree in 1936. Finding Rutgers 
to his liking, Hopkins accepted a job 
as assistant dean of men and took 
graduate courses in psychology at 
the same time. 

Activities on the "Street" 
In 1936, Mr. Hopkins joined the 
staff of a New York brokerage firm. 
Later he went to work in the stock 
exchange, and still later worked for 
the Standard Statistics Company. 

By the fall of 1938 he had decided 
to re-enter the field of education and 
returned to Manlius as instructor in 
speech, English and Spanish. He also 
acted as assistant professor of mili- 
tary science and tactics at the school. 
During this period he did summer 
work at Syracuse and the Breadloaf 
School of English in Middlebury. It 
was at Breadloaf that he met his 
future wife, Miss Barbara Welles of 



The rules and regulations were few 
and simple and could be complied 
with easily during the winter sessions. 
All students were requested to wear 
their own non-woolen suits, and the 
girls were requested to wear bathing 
caps, since it was understood that in 
order to keep the privilege, that the 
students had been trying to get for 
so long, it would be necessary to 
maintain the pool in good condition. 

Previously, the Senate has tried 
unsuccessfully to obtain permission 
for the kind of program that was 
carried out this summer. It seems to 
M that student action could be taken 
now so that coed swimming would be 
a regular social activity on campus. 

Neil Bulnvan '49 
Bob Decareau '49 
Anne McElroy '50 
Janice Rittenburg '49 
Richard Brown '49 
Shirley Gibbs '49 




ROBERT B. HOPKINS, JR 






loo*, nun w *>»» B , , . , 

followed a four year period in which 
he worked on the school paper, acted 
as senior class editor of the Scarlet 
Letter, the University year book, and 
added to his financial resources by 
tutoring and running a dining hall m 

r» . a. _ I » — '. . I • > *•■ 11(7 



Mrs. Hopkins' father is a professor 
emeritus of education of the U of 

M 

Served with Infantry 

Late in 1941 Hopkins was called to 
active service in the Army. His first 

_ . «_1 1 —A V„~* 



tutoring and running a dining nan in act.ve service m t<« -....,. -— — 
hTfrafernity house, Zeta Psi, during p* was the Infantry School at Fort 
h,s iraxei y R( , nninir . other posts included the 



the summers. He majored in Ian 



.•**•. 



Budget Mirrors Our Needs 



Another record budget takes its 
first step this week toward the Legis- 
lature. Once again it seems to mirror 
intelligently the basic **&*»* *« 
our rapidly expanding University. One 
of the appropriations requested will 
go to the construction of a new din- 
ing hall to help satisfy the physical 
needs of the students; another is for 
the library, which must be ^ lar ff <1 
if it is to sustain, to any extent, the 
intellectual life of the campus 

Looking beyond our immediate 
wants, which are many, to the years 
just ahead, we realize that the direc- 
tion of our growth is not down but 
upward. For the emphasis today is 
upon higher education. It is recognized 
that more young men and women 



must be better educated if we are to 
achieve a dynamic citizenship. 

This means that more high school 
graduates will want to take advant- 
age of the low cost education at the 
State University. And this is only 
a« it should be. But we cannot expect 
to cope with this situation unless our 
facilities are made considerably more 
adequate than they now are. 

In view of these facts it is to be 
I hoped that the Legislature does not 
slash this new budget too wantonly. 
In their haste to pursue the phantom 
of economy they should be careful not 
to weaken that kind of educational 
support upon which our democracy 
will have to make its stand. 



UmorrBitg of JHaBsarbuartta 
Weekly Calendar 

September 30 — October 7 

Lambda Chi— Open House. 
Phi Sig— Open House. 
SAE — Invitation. 
Sigma Kappa— Open House 
Pi phi — Open House. 



October 7— October 14 

(Editor's Note: Below ™t h ' T °J: 
ficial calendar of events of the Uni- 
versity. All meetings or events sched- 
uled at the University must be MgJ 
with the President's secretary, Mtss 
A fie Cook, in South College, and 
uliess evenU a« listed with her^n ; 
not appear in the calendar. »««"£« 
of £i classes, all events ^heduled 

°lritr to 5 p.m must ^^V%^> 
Si ss Mildred Wf^nme m tfcj D*«n « 
office before being l^ted with M tt» 
roofc IftM Cook's deadline for in- 
C c l°u°ding events in the weekly calendar 
is Monday at 10 a.m.) 

Thursday, Oct. 7 
MEETING. Collegian staff .Collegian 

office, Mem Hall, 4:30 p.m 
TRYOUTS. Collegian staff. Collegian 

office, Mem Hall, 7 p.m. 
REHEARSAL. Band. Bowker, 6.30 

p.m. 




TEP Open House 

Theta Chi — Invitation. 

Outing Club— Square Dance— Cage. 

Sunday, Oct. 10 
MEETING. Hillel House. Pan Hellenic 
Workshop, 7:00 p.m. 

Monday, Oct. 11 
MEETING. Izfa. Seminar Room, Old 
Chapel, 5:00 p.m. 

Tuesday. Oct. 12 
HOLIDAY. No classes. 

Wednesday, Oct. 13 

Interfratemity council. 



\t 



|ML- 



<P> 



MEETING. Pre-Med Club. Fernald 

Hall, 7:00 p.m. 
MEETING. Newman Club. Chapel 

Auditorium, 7:30 p.m. 
MEETING. Demolay Club. Seminar 

Room, Old Chapel, 7:00 p.m. 
MEETING. Christian Science Group. 

Room A, Old Chapel, Ttl* P^ 
MEETING. Radio Club. Stockbndge, 

Room 110, 7:30 p.m. 
MEETING. Students for Wallace. 
Goessmann Laboratory, 8:00 p.m. 
Friday. Oct. 8 
REHEARSAL. Roister Doisters. BOW- 

k.r, 7:00 p.m. 

MEETING. International Club. Semi- 
Mr Room. Old Chapel, 7:00 p.m. 

MEETING. Reserve Officer 
Hall, 8:00 p.m. 

DANCE. Butterfield House. 
Saturday, Oct. 9 



Benning. Other posts included the 
Infantry Replacement Center at Camp 
Wheeler, Georgia; a tour as regi- 
mental adjutant of the 326th Glider 
Infantry; and executive officer at 
Camp Claiborne, Lousiana. Of Clai- 
borne he says, laconically, "I liked 
the place as well as anyone else sta- 
tioned there." 

From Claiborne he was sent to 
Texas A and M as assistant professor 
of military science in the infantry' 
section. Shortly after his arrival at 
this school the ASTP was organized 
and he received orders to prepare to 
train one hundred men under the 
ASTP program. On the heels of this 
order a troop train arrived with a 
thousand men for Texas A and M, 
much to the dismay of Captain Hop- 
kins and staff. After a hurried con- 
sultation with the executive officer 
and the colonel, quarters were found 
for the men and they became the first 
of a force of 4500 to train under the 
Texas A and M ASTP program. 
Retired as Major 
From Texas he was assigned to 



MEETING. 

Seminar Room, Old Chapel, 5:00 

p.m. r t. OM i Cornell, where he took charge of the 

REHEARSAL. SCA Choir. Chapel rqtc ^^ A recurrence of an ill- 

Auditorium, 5:00 p.m 

REHEARSAL 



Operetta. Bowker, 

6:30 p.m. 
MEETING. Engineering Club. Chapel 

Auditorium, 7:00 p.m. 
MEETING. Zoology & Physiology 
Seminar. Fernald Hall. Room K, 

8:00 p.m. 
REHEARSAL. Roister Doisters. Sem- 
inar Room, Old Chapel, 7:00 p.m. 

Thursday, Oct. 14 



ness forced his retirement from active 
service on December 19, 1945, as a 
Major. 

Once more in mufti, Hopkins re- 
turned to Rutgers and did graduate 
work in education, mostly in personnel 
services. He received his master's de- 
gree from Rutgers shortly after his 
return there, and at present is work- 
ing on his dissertation to complete 



niK >>■■ ••■" — • 

Thursday, Oct. 14 his work f or a doctor's degree. 

MEETING. Collegian staff. Collegian After taking his master's dAgrfl 
office. Mem Hall, 4:30 p.m. | hi > ac0 epted a position .as dean of th 



Band. Bowker, $'M 
Club. Cham 



orinted from the June issue of Esquire 



"/ t/iinfc he Sainted" 



REHEARSAL, 
p.m. 
Ereneh MEETING. Newman 

Auditorium, 7:30 p.m. 
MEETING. Christian Science Group. 
Room A, Old Chapel, 7:15 p.m. 



D *S&"Sf£5^*- MKKT.NC •*« ****** 

a*, g™ Rh. -op- h,, um . -y; -* , L i M WMUA . 

Chi Omega— Invitation. ,irr ' , . , ., ... 7 ... n _ m 

imitation Stockbndge Room 114. HW p.m. 
Kappa Sigma — Invitation. 






he accepted a position .as dean of the 
college at New London Junior College 
in July 1947. This fall Dean Hopkins 
Joined the faculty of the U of M. 

The Dean is looking for a hOltSC 
at present— but this is not with op- 
timism. The Hopkins have one daugh- 
ter, Suzanne DeBaun. who is twenty 
months old and in the words of her 
father "has more pep than any two 
studer.ts put together." 

Covtimiftl on page B 



THE HOUSE OF WALSH 

TO YOU NEWCOMERS OF 1952: PROBABLY YOU HAVE GIVEN A LOT OF THOUGHT TO WHERE TO EAT. WHERE TO 
ROOM. AND WHERE TO GO IN YOUR SPARE TIME. YOUR CHOICE OF A CLOTHING STORE IS ALSO IMPORTANT. IF YOU 
WANT THE HIGHEST QUALITY AT REASONABLE PRICES. THEN YOUR CHOICE IS NARROWED DOWN TO ONE — US. 



THOMAS F. WALSH 



ISTUOCMT BODY 1 



CLASS OFFICERS 



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New Radio Station WMUA Organizes; 
To Be Ready For Operation In Month 





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Horowitz Finds Argentine Schools 
Purged Of All Democratic Thought 

by Ralph Fishman 

"To put it bluntly, there has been a systematic and ruthless 
elimination of all democratic thought and tendencies within the 
universities in Argentina." These are the conclusions drawn by 
Leonard Horowitz, Globe Memorial Fellowship winner in 1947, who 
travelled through South America this past year, and spent some 
time in Buenos Aires. 



Prof. Learning English 
While Teaching French 

Some cynic has observed that when 
a person is unable to learn he begins 
to teach, but at least one member of 
the faculty is learning English while 
he's teaching French. 

He is Monsieur Gilbert Cestre, 
newly appointed French instructor 
who arrived in this country by air 
nn June 12. 

Since assuming his teaching duties 
here, Mr. Cestre has had an oppor- 
tunity to develop the English which 
he studied in France, and students 
find that he is progressing each day 
in his linguistic ability. 

Except for his visits to Switzer- 
land and Belgium, the new French 
instructor spent the greater part of 
his life in his native Dijon, the 
world's famous cooking center. There 
he attended the primary school, the 
lucee, corresponding to our high 
school, and the University of Dijon, 
where he obtained his license. 

Mr. Cestre has a keen interest in 
classical music and enjoys playing 
the piano. Other hobbies have been 
nil for him in the past few years be- 
cause of the invasion by the Ger- 
mans in 1940, which left him little 
time and desire for outer interests. 

America is a very pleasing coun- 
try to Mr. Cestre, who is impressed 
by the American way of dress and 
the food. He is very much interested 
in American students and finds them 
extremely cooperative and under- 
standing. 

Through the efforts of Dr. Fraker 
Mr. and Mrs. Cestre resided at the 
Thi Omega sorority house during the 
summer. At present they are living 
m Belchertown. 



Student Life Rules On 
Off-Campus Dance Site 



Student at Buenos Aires 

Leonard enrolled in the University 
of Buenos Aires, and had an oppor- 
tunity to observe first hand the edu- 
cational system under Peron. The stu- 
dents and professors of the Univer- 
sity had formed the core of the demo- 
cratic opposition to the Fascist party. 
When Peron rose to power in 1946 
all the pro-democratic professors were 
fired. In sympathy, 2000 professors 
all over the country resigned their 
positions. 

Butchers, plumbers, mechanics — all 
staunch Peronistas — are now the pro- 
fessors in the University, most of 
them have no other degree but that 
recently bestowed upon them by the 
Peron Government. There can be no 
doubt that, in Leonard's words, "the 
entire educational system in Argen- 
tina has been redesigned as a medi- 
um of totalitarian indoctrination." 

Enters Journalism Field 

Leonard left school and entered the 
field of journalism, feeling that he 
could learn much more about the 
country in that way, and for a time 
he was assistant to Milton Bracker 
of the New York Times. Later he 
toured Patagonia, through the Straits 
of Magellan, up the West coast to 
Peru, and then back again through 
Bolivia to Argentina where he worked 
for the United Press for 5 months. 
He is now back at the U of M to fin- 
ish up his studies, and plans to re- 
turn to Argentina. 

Horowitz had the opportunity to 
know the Argentine people intimately 
— their love of good beef, siestas, — 
and their appreciation of the arts 
and letters. "At present", said Leon- 
ard, "Peron has suppressed the people 
and iR using emigrant Nazis from 
Hitler's Germany in his administra- 
tion. But Argentina will come back, 
for the people have a great democra- 
tic tradition." 



The Winter Carnival Ball will be 
the one major U of M dance which 
will be held on the campus of Am- 
herst College this year, Prof. Vernon 
P. Helming, chairman of the Student 
Life Committee announced this week. 

No one is to go directly to Amherst 
College to arrange for use of their 
facilities, Mr. Helming said, because 
this matter is handled by agreement 
between President Charles W. Cole 
of Amherst and President Ralph A. 
Van Meter. 

Under the present arrangement, one 
major U of M dance will be given 
use of Amherst College facilities each 
year. Last year the Military Ball was 
held in the Amherst gymnasium. 

"University of Massachusetts stu- 
dents and faculty appreciate the 
generosity of our neighboring college 
in donating the use of their large 
dance floors," Mr. Helming stated. 

Major formal dances are often held 
off campus because of the lack of a 
floor large enough for an all-Univer- 
sity dance on this campus. 



MemHaUBecomesDorm 
As Sixty Frosh Move In 

Memorial Hall became a dormitory 
this week with the arrival of tilt 
Stoikbridge freshmen who will be 
temporarily billeted upstairs in the 
auditorium. 

Herbert A. Randolph, housing direc- 
tor, announced this week that while 
no set regulations for the use of the 
building by students would be pub- 
lished, all are asked to cooperate in 
making things easier for its new in- 
habitants. 

The rest rooms will be switched, 
with the one on the first floor now 
reserved for women and the upstairs 
room for men. The commuters' 
lounge in the basement will continue 
to be used. 

Mr. Randolph expressed the hope 
that the men would be out of their 
temporary quarter; by November 
first, but declined to set a definite 
date. 

Students entering the building dur- 
ing the late evening hours are re- 
quested to use the south door, al- 
though the west entrance will not be 
locked. 

"We will not prohibit the other 
students from using the lounge," Mr. 
Randolph concluded, "but we hope 
they will be as quiet as possible, 
since those living in Mem Hall must 
use it for a study room." 



'Les Folies 
Is Coming 



Three Appointments To 
Business Adm. Faculty 

Three new appointments in the 
school of business administration were 
announced this week by President 
Ralph A. Van Meter. 

Milo Kimball, author of three col- 
lege textbooks on corporation finance, 
has been named associate professor 
of business administration. He was 
educated at Ohio Northern and holds 
the M.B.A. degree from Boston Uni- 
versity. 

Gordon Donald, a native of Cam- 
bridge, Mass., was appointed assistant 
professor of business administration. 
He is a graduate of Princeton and 
holds the M.A. from the University of 
Chicago. He formerly taught indus- 
trial relations at "Northeastern Uni- 
versity. 

Robert L. Rivers, a graduate of 
Clark University with a master's 
degree from the University of Illinois, 
has been named instructor of business 
administration. He is a native of 
Worcester, Mass. 



"If you heard strange signals on 
your radio last Monday, don't worry- 
it was just the test transmitter for 
the new campus radio station WMUA 
(Massachusetts University at Am- 
herst), giving indication of coverage," 
said Wayne Langill, Station Director, 
in a recent interview. 

Transmitter Site Bring Selected 

Professor W. W. Smith of the engi- 
neering department and engineering 
student Jay Doane were at their two 
way mobile radio units equipped to 
pick up the signal and to report back 
to another unit at the transmitter in 
South College the strength of the Sig- 
nal at various points on and adjacent 
to the campus. This will help select a 
suitable spot for the new transmitter 
which it is hoped will be ready in 
from thirty to thirty-five days. 

The organizational meeting on 
September M was devoted to a <li>- 
cussion of aims and purposes. The 
following appointments were made: 
Station Director-Wayne Langill, As- 
sistant Station Director — Ken 
Spaulding, Public Relations Director 
— Dave Meltzer, Production Director 
— Ed Young, and Technical Director 
—Bob Bates. 

The management of the station was 
broken up into two main departments- 
production, under Kd Young, and tech- 
nical, under Bob Bates. It is planned 
to have regular monthly general 
meetings of all departments, with 
weekly meetings of the section head". 

Women Wanted 

Dave Meltzer, Public Relations Di- 
rector added, "Frosh and Sophomores, 
especially girls, since they are in the 
minority, are urged to meet with us 
if they are interested in any feature 
of radio work. 



"The station will be located at Bo. 
College, fifth floor as it was last year. 
We hope to tie up with neighboring 
stations around Amherst for football 
games within the near future. 

"Come one, come all, if you sing. 
dance, act, or would just like to get 
into radio work, contact on*- of the 
above-mentioned staff members and 
well try to find a spot for you. Let's 
really get this campus on the air- 
ways." 



C VARSITY Mogoime 




COLLEGIAN COMPETITIONS 

The First Newspaper 
In America Was 

Public Occurrences, published by 
Benjamin Harris in 1690 in Bos- 
ton. (Boston suppressed this week- 
ly immediately, needless to say.) 



rru tmcm m a 'oaOrWTY ro"*r rwrm make mttm tmz. 



The weekly Collegian is a free 
and responsible press that covers 
public occurrences on this campus. 
It invites all freshmen and sopho- 
mores who wish to follow in Har- 
ris's footsteps to try out for its 
staff. Even if you're a junior 
you're welcome. 

Second meeting of Competitors 
tor.ight in Collegian office in Me- 
morial Hall at 7. 

SECOND MEETING OF 

COMPETITORS TONIGHT 

(THURSDAY) 

IN COLLEGIAN OFFICE IN 

MEMORIAL HALL AT 7 



EVERYONE GOES TO THE U STORE 

For Your Snacks, Supplies and Every Need 



The University Store 

The Most Popular Course on Campus 






TBI MASS U HI SKITS COLLBGUN, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 7, 1948 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 7, 1948 



Norwich Upsets Eckmen 
27-19 In See-Saw Tilt 



W. P. I. Next 



by Joe St eed 

An outplayed but alert Norwich 
team, cashing i" '»> tl "' , ' < ' mteuee, 
took the measure of a favored U of M 
eleven 27-19, last Saturday. Although 
unable to bring the ball past the 
Redman's thirty yard line, Norwich 
was able t.» take advantage of the 
breaki In this teeaaw battle and <>ut- 
Kore the battering Eckmen. 

Tommy Eek's Gridaters will meet 
the eleven of Worceater Polyteeh this 
coming Saturday in a grid battle 
scheduled to start at 2KK) p.m. at 
Alumni Field. Status of the football 

team member* injured during the font 
game of the season with Bates wm 

not known at publication time. This 
game will be the last at home until 
the 30th of October when the Redmen 
meet Vermont here. Intermediate 
game* will b« at Rhode Island and 

Fort Devena, t 

With Hal Fienman doing the lions 
share of toting, the Redmen repeated- 

ly crashed through the Norwich line 
for s./.abie gain* The score give* 
little indication as to the type of 
game, for the visitors had possession 
,,f the ball during most of the battle. 
Two fumbles and a stolen ball set up 
three Norwich scores. 

Penalty Aids T. D. 
The game had hardly opened when 
the Redmen, aided by a fifteen yard 
clipping penalty, traveled seventy 
vards in four plays t«» paydirt. Gilman 
climaxed this drive by dashing fifteen 
vards off the right side of the line 
before being knocked out of bounds 
on the four. Fienman crashed over on 
Norwich the next play. Norwich came 
right hack and after intercepting a 
pass on the Redmen 86, Malley 
tossed a pass into the end zone to tie 
the score. 

Taking over on their own fifteen 
after the ensuing kickoff, the Redmen 
started another long drive with Fien- 
man and Gilman taking turns smash- 
ing through the Norwich line. A twen- 
ty-five yard dash by Fienman aided by 
a fine downfield block by Desautels, 
brought the ball deep into Norwich 
territory, but the drive was halted 
on the four. Norwich kicked out, and 
the Eckmen came roaring back with 
Gilman bulling past the secondary 
into the end zone to break the tie. 
The attempted point after was wide. 
Psalifis Scores 
Then late in the second period came 
the weird play of the game. Dubois 
picked up ten yards through center 
of the Norwich line, but when the 
secondary ganged up on him, Psalifis 
stole the ball and romped 55 yards 
past 21 dumbfounded players for the 
score. Janiak kicked the extra point 
and Norwich left the field at half 
time with a one point margin. 

A determined Redmen eleven came 
out for the third period with Ander- 
son and Fienman alternating through 
the holes opened by the maroon and 
white linemen. The Eckmen drove 
down to the Norwich ten and Fien- 
man bootlegged over from there to 



'Little Indians' Prep 
For A.LC. Encounter 



lied Ball'i Little Indians, preparing 

for their opening encounter of the 
grid season with A.I.C. on October 
twenty-one, will have their fill of 
scrimmages this week. By the end of 
next week Coach Hall expects to be 
able to line up a first and second 

squad. 

A Rood primary is in the offing 
with fine material at all positions. 
Heading the candidates at end are 
Melrose Jackie l'yne and diet Corkum 
of Stoneham. These lads will be hard- 
pressed by Mike (iarvey, a local hoy, 

and Hill Prevey, formerly of Freiburg 

Academy. Another good prospect is 
Tony Galai who hails from Fast 
Hamp. 
Whit Crawford seems certain to 

land one of the tackle slots. Fighting 
for the other positions are Callahan, 
Allentuck, and llcGraw, who was with 
the varsity during the '46 season. 

A pair of Mobs, Crosby from Head- 
ing and Clapp from Deerfield, rate 
high at guard. Dick Waite, a product 
of West Springfield High, and Cal 
Farnsworth are other likely looking 
boys. At center Al Speak of Saugus 
has the inside track at the moment 
but Ceorgie Stephens and Art Mintz, 
the former from Agawam and the lat- 
ter Boston English (this writer's Al- 
ma Mater) could easily snare the 
starting job. 

In the backfield there is talent 
galore. Almost a certain starter is 
Bruce Levis, a fast runner and tricky- 
left-handed passer from Belmont. For 
speed there is Benoit, power Baker, 
and crafty spinner Dicenzo. White, 
Rowell and Jones rate high at block- 
ing back with Rowell a possible start- 
er at fullback. Dournet and Bowler 
have the inside track on the others. 

Coach Ball has used the early days 
of the week to stress defense and has 
employed offense on the other after- 
noons. 



give the Redmen a temporary lead 
19-14. 

Twenty Yard Pass 

A fumble on the twenty yard line 
set up the third Norwich score, as an 
alert lineman pounced on it. Then, 
since they failed to gain an inch on 
three running plays, Norwich took to 
the air and scored on a twenty yard 
pass with Janiak again kicking the 
point. Undismayed, the Redmen took 
over on their own forty-five after a 
fine runback by Jim Gagnon who had 
played a whale of a game backing up 
the line. Racing the clock, the stub- 
born Eckmen battered through and 
over the Norwich line down to the 
defenders' five where the attack 
petered out. The Norwich line braced 
for three downs and Anderson at- 
tempted a field goal but it was wide. 
There still was hope when Norwich 
was forced to kick, but the punt was 
fumbled and Norwich recovered at 
midfield. Then on third down, Daman, 
with a host of blockers before him, 
raced fifty yards for the final tally. 



Looking Things Over 

by Rush Broude 

The ( >nce Over Lightly: for those 
who questioned the existence of a 
hockey schedule, here i.- a tentative 
list of what is now it; the offing. 
Schedule starts on the 1th of Janu- 
ary with a game still pending, and 
will be followed by contests with 
Williams, Union, Northeastern (H), 
New Hampshire (A), Norwich, North- 
cistern (A), New Hampshire (H) and 
with Middlebury ending the season 
on February 16. 

Practice is scheduled to start some- 
time after the short Thanksgiving 
vacation, around the 1st of December. 
Current rumor has it, however, that 
many of those expected to play will 
have gotten in a lot of personal prac- 
tice by that date. 

Practice for the present tentative 
Hi game basketball calendar, which 
is not particularly easy, but still will 
not he as rough as the Chadbourne 
Hill, is expected to begin about the 
middle of November, but individual 
players are even now taking time out 
o warm their arms and sharpen 
their eyes. 

Among new additions to the foot- 
ball 2nd siring is end Buzz Harring- 
ton, who was upped after the Injuries 
which beset the team after the first 
game. 

Final completion of the hockey- 
rink at the foot of the Chadbourne- 
Creenough hill hinges on when the 
lights are installed. But then one of 
the big problems when the 'ice sea- 
son' sets in will require the absolutely- 
necessary cooperation of the student 
body in keeping off the ice (except 
at specified times) so that the ice 
will be in good condition and practice 
will not be hampered. 

There has been a suggestion by- 
many here on the campus interested 
in the coming hockey season that if 
at all possible the Athletic Depart- 
ment try to arrange a game with the 
Fort Devens team. From this end it 
looks possible, at least we see no 
drawbacks. What say, Mr. H? 

On the question of schedules, a 
group interested in forming a golf 
team later in the coming year is 
thinking ahead and wants to know if 
a schedule could be arranged with 
other colleges and universities near 
andor far. Of course, the golfing 
season is still quite a way off, but it 
does take time to arrange a sched- 
ule. It's worth thinking about. 

It looks like a great many of the 
former Devens men, and quite a few- 
others are planning to hit the road 
to the old Fort for the football game 
on the 23rd. I'd like to suggest that 
all those who have cars please give a 
lift to some of the many who are al- 
ready planning to use the "ruie of 
the thumb". We expect to have more 
information on that game next weaK, 
and if so, it will be forthcoming. 



Cod 



eqian 






S?<rffe 






' V 



VARjiIY Magazine 
Fo.' foung Mm 




"J vonf yog to watch this new guy. He'» got a kick like o mule I" 



Greenmen Triumph 
Booters Edged 2-0 

by Bob Tetrault 

Although completely outplaying the 
speedy Dartmouth booters for two 
periods, the Massachusetts soccer 
squad weakened in the third period 
and the aggressive Dartmouth forces 
managed to score their first tally 
during a scramble in front of the 
Kedmen's goal. 

From the opening whistle to the 
first-half mark it looked like the 
Briggs Booters had the power to 
topple the annually potent Dartmouth 
team. The Redmen kept the ball in 
enemy territory almost constantly in 
the first quarter, and on several oc- 
casions they narrowly missed what 
seemed like inevitable goals. 

The offensive changed hands with 
the beginning of the third quarter 
and the physically tiring Bay Staters 
were forced to defend against the 
hard-hitting Dartmouth team, who 
managed to score a goal early in the 
third canto and another marker in 
the last quarter. 

Fullback Jack Holt and Goally Ed 
McGrath were outstanding on defense, 
turning back Dartmouth threats time 
and again. Halfback Dick Howland, 
center forward "Red" Winton, and 
wing Ralph Garew were the spark- 
plugs of the Massachusetts offensive 
although all the Briggs Booters 
turned in a most commendable after- 
noon of play. 

The Lineup 

Massachusetts 



Northeastern Shades 
U M Derbymen 27-28 

Rumor of Disputed 
Seventh Unsubsantiated 

The Northeastern harriers nosed 
out a fighting Redmen squad 27-28, 
in a thrilling close cross country meet 
on the U of M course Saturday after- 
noon. 

Redman Louie Clough came through 
with a thrilling last minute spurt to 




SPORTS CALENDAR 

October 

9 Football WPl 

9 Soccer Williams 

9 Cross C'try WPl 

13 Soccer Clark 

15 Cross C'try Trinity 

16 Football R.I. 
lf> Soccer WPl 

21) Soccer (F) Nichols Jr. 



H 
A 
H 
A 
A 
A 
H 
A 



MoC.rath. K 
Holt, lfb 
t o rt *, rfb 

Howland. Ihl> 
T.-trault. chh 
I.allranrh. rhb 
Lit. il 
Kula.-i. ol 
Winton. cf 
FVrriera, ir 
Carrw. or 



Dartmouth 

K. Soule 

lfb. Dove 

rfb. Westncy 

lhb, Standish 

chb, Fancher 

rhb. Estroda 

il. Scully 

ol, Clark 

cf. Lesure 

ir. Brighton 

or, Ryan 



Substitutes 
Massachusetts: Lebucha, Ryder, 
Thomas, Hatch, Fitzgerald, Smith, 
Farquharson, Cassiarberlli. 

Dartmouth: Rinde, Wans, Svvalley, 
Bensin, Vincent, Olny, Thomas. 



take first place, and Wally Szetela 
looked good in his first varsity meet, 
placing fourth. 

The spectators were presented with 
a wonderful finish. With less than one 
hundred yards to go, Clough pulled 
out his reserve speed and gradually- 
caught up to and passed Kenyon of 
'Northeastern at the finish line. 
"Whitie" Cossar had a similar race 
to beat out Simon of Northeastern 
for sixth place. 

There were rumors of some dispute 
over the harrier who finished seventh, 
but there seems to be nothing to 
substantiate any long drawn out dis- 
agreement. The method of scoring 
used was claimed to be indistinct in 
clearly identifying the runner, but 
nevertheless the final tally is in, and 
no one seems to contest the results. 

Northeastern was surprisingly- 
stronger than last year, placing men 
2nd, .3rd, oth, 7th, and 10th. 

Clough's time was 20 minutes and 
43 seconds, 30 seconds over the course 
record. 

The Summary 

1st— Cloujfh. U of M; 2nd Kenyon. North- 
eastern : 3rd — Hart, Northeastern ; 4th — Sze- 
tela, U of M : 5th Zappulla. Northeastern ; 
fith Cossar. U of M : 7th— Simon. North- 
•■astern ; Sth— Pierce. U of M ; 9th — Channell. 
U of M. 




— Left — 

Dick Lee skirts right end for five 
yards in first period at Norwich. 
Fineman (.">.">) and Desautels (51) 
lead interference. 



U M - NORWICH 



— Right — 

Hal Fineman setting up first 
touchdown on 15-yard dash, be- 
fore lateralling to Lee (25) who 
waa pushed out on the four. 

Photos by Tague 





>5 *t v V < 



2m|^ 



STUDENTS! 
You can get your checks cashed at the 



C&C 



NEXT TO GRANDY'S 
TEL 890 




Kill tun K 
Geer D 
Gilman M 
Glabau W 
Gleason R 
Green H 
Greenherg P 
Greenfield D 
Henrv M 
Harrington J 
Hibbard E 
Hummel J 
Jackler J 
Januskiewicz 
Kendall C 
Kerr S 
Korson N 
Kramer D 
Kunian C 
Labbee M 
Lace) K 



Smith R 
Snow (' 
Splvak C 
Spreiregen N 
Staniszewsld H 

Stern E 
Strand J 
Tananbaum E 
Thresher L 
Tinkham 1? 
Tolman R 
Tower T 
Trull J 
Tunis W 
Urquhart 1) 
Weidhaae J 
Wells .1 
V\ , Bt M 

White .1 

Wright C 
Wright G 



Class of 19!i0 



Girla in a Junior elaai in Home Kconomit-s smile their approval of (he 
new Home He building, Edna Skinner Hall. Kven the instructor seem* 
to be enjoying her work in one of the building's large classrooms. 

Photo by Tague 

390 Students On Third Dean's List 
For Second Semester Of Last Year 



The Dean's office yesterday an- Beck M 

nouneed the names of students who Blueetein A 

j u ■. , houniue P 

attained an average between 80 and goyd L 

BS per cent in studies last semester, Broude A 

thus completing the three groups of Brown A 



Dean's Lists. The first two groups 
• ie printed in the Collegian last 

f eek. Briefly, 10<> seniors made the 
tnor list; 129 juniors; H>S topho- 
■ res; and 47 freshmen. Those in- 
I led are: 

GROUP HI, X0-«:> Per Cent 
Class of 194* 



\\ 



Army T 
Avery M 
iiaker M 
Bates H 
IU rnetein P 
B< yer A 

onlarz J 
Boski V 
I'murdeau K 
Brenner C 
Broderick D 
BrouHlet B 
Brown J 
Brunner P 
Buczoki L 
! Her R 
i ard R 
Clancy P 
1 'hen G 
Cohen S 

ik R 

»ley B 

iper P> 
■•ton P 
Crosby .1 
' simian 1' 
!>;ivenport J 
Day M 
1'vyer .1 
Kvans J 
I'alby C 
Farquharson P 
Fowler D 
Friedman M 
lord W 

iser D 
il W 
dall B 

don It 
•sman H 
rtin L 
G tyott F 
Hall E 
rlandlin E 
Has? R 

mer W 
H wes W 

kowski A 

cobs D 
R 

-an T 

if man J 
• edy D 



Klein E 
Krikorian L 

Lambert J 
Lapides M 
LaRochelle .1 
Leaker M 

Lauder D 
Leonard A 
Levine J 
Levine R 
Litz W 
Lucey W 
Magtopoulos C 
Marigum C 
Marten R 
Martlneon F 
Masterson J 
M< sr.ic- E 
Miller M 
Bloir L 
Moldaw R 
Murphy F 
N'eedham W 
O'Neill M 
O'Shea D 
Pease R 
I'emstein J 
Pimentel D 
Dorter E 
Ransom L 
Rheaume J 
Robbins C 
Roberson R 
Roberts J 
Ryan W 
Sedgwick L 
Shapiro H 
Shea R 
Shub E 
Simon E 
Simon S 
Smith P 
Sprage E 
Steltga H 
Tanguav P 
Tarlow T 
Terry M 
Warner E 
Watson J 
Wolfe B 
Wolkowich B 
Wysoeai A 
Ziman F 



Brown R 
Bulman C 
Burkhardt I 

Burnett W 
Child B 
Chizinsky 

Cohen R 

Cohen R 
Collier I) 
Colton H 
Conlon J 
Conlon T 

CloU |e> R 

Czaja R 

Davis D 
Dirks S 
Donovan •! 
Downey .1 
Drexel S 
Dunn S 
Doyle J 
Dymerski 
Ellis R 
Emmert V 
Eachholi T 
Fagan B 
Flint M 
Ford P 
Friedman P 



I 



Mai or N 
Margolia A 
Marshall J 
Marshall M 
Matthei M 
Matthews .1 
Mil liken H 
Morrison M 
Mullaly J 
Murphy K 
Ober R 
O'Neil A 
Darker K 
Parson* K 
Penn M 
Perednia C 
Perrj II 
Preitdergasl C 
Presto A 
Radio .1 
Reis R 
Riley M 
Roberge .1 
Robertson W 
Robichaud G 
Rohir son W 
Rodriguez E 
Roomy P 
Rossman I 
Rowe A 
Rubin M 
Shore M 
Sherman J 
Skiff C 
Skiff ington M 



A. lair C 
Allen L 
A i derson L 
Bacon 11 
Bain II 

Lain S 
Bat tit C 
Deal i. 
Beers I) 
Billings .1 
Boyle .1 
Bresnick I 

Brown C 
Drown T 
Brunell S 
Duller II 
Carbon* D 
Caron A 
Caron I' 
Can E 
Carr C 
Cerler W 
Charm S 
Cohen M 
Cole D 
Cotton W 
Cunningham 
Daly D 
DelCose C 
Doherty P 
Drag i K 
Drewnianj ii 

Kgel L 

F.llsas ,1 
Footit D 
Foritano L 
Fournier R 
Francer S 
(iab.ii Don P 
Gibba I 
Gibbs S 
Godin R 
Grebber K 
Grosser B 
Hakes M 
Harmon L 
Harrington A 
Hilyard J 
Jerome A 
Kendall N 
Johnson N 
Kenyon R 
Kingsbury .1 
Kolman M 
Kosarick F 
La I large L 
Laby M 
Ladd H 
1 Ladd J 



Landry R 

Lane .1 
Leander II 

Lee E 
Lilx rinan S 
Looney W 
Mailloux M 
Ifanganaro A 

Mathews W 

Maynard F 
McEachern R 
Midgley R 
Mtchell H 
Mitchell R 
Afondor M 
Moody M 
Bfoustakii C 
Myers II 
N lines M 
O'Neil J 
Padykula F 
Darks R 
Perkins J 
Coogan F 
Deters G 
Peterson A 
Pitcher A 
Plucinski W 
Rubin I. 
Ryan J 
Ryder W 
Sabln W 
Sadick I) 
Sag an F 
Scolnlck R 

Scott J 

Seel F 
Shapiro M 
Silverman J 
Slavin B 

Smith I) 
Smith 1 
Smith P 
Soiiliere L 
Stilling! H 
Stoyle J 
Sundstrom G 
Thomas J 
Torres A 
Tisdell R 

Turner T 
Valente F 
Vigneau F 
Walz T 
Webster J 
Weinswig S 
Weisse W 
Wolff P 
Zaorski H 



Class of 1949 

rahams A 
1 ameon D 

r M 
son M 
lerson C 

- M 

iregard W ; 



Landry J 
Leblanc C 
Leblanc F 
Levin A 
Liberman D 
Lisman A 
Macina H 




— SCREENING TIME — 

HON. thru FRI. 2—6:30—8:29 

SAT. 2 - 6:30 TO 10:30 

SUN. ConL 1:30 to 10:30 



NOW PLAYING 
OCT. 7-8-9 

SUN. - MON. 
OCT. 10-11 



WILLIAM BENDIX and CLAIRE TREVOR 
— in — 

'The Babe Ruth Story' 



JEAN ARTHUR MAKLENE DIETRICH 
JOHN LUND 

'FOREIGN AFFAIR' 



I DONA ANDREWS JEAN PETERS 

TUES. - WED. CAESER ROMERO 

OCT. 12 13 



DEEP WATERS' 



Clas of 1951 



Abrama II 
Anderaan D 
Anderson W 
Baker K 
Barstow A 
Blauer C 
Bloomfield S 
Clayton II 
Colodnj P 
Creed E 
Devine E 
Foglis C 
Gerstein E 
Gilman P 
Cray D 
Green .1 
llopkir.s 11 
Hunter R 
Kendrow C 
Kidd\ C 
Knapp s 
Knanich D 
Kuhna M 
Kwasnik N 



Lampi R 
Lebowitz \N 
Libucha C 
Lindsa) .1 

Luther .) 
McAvoj B 

Monroe A 

O'Connell F 
O'Connor .1 
Peck C 
Powers M 
Putnam 1. 
Roth D 
Saunders R 
Savard W 
SchofieW \ 
Shaker D 
Shuman A 
Skipton \ 

Speed |> 

Stark weather W 
Vander Pol F 
Wendler II 
Yergatian C 



Dr. Williams Installed 
VP In Charge Of Devens 

Dr. Went worth Williams was in- 
stalled as vice president of the Uni- 
versity in charge of the Devens 
branch at convocation ceremonies held 
00 the Devens campus last Friday af 



ternoon. 



Cites Past Record 



No Comment 




VARSITY Mb«ati 

»YO0n" Mill 



An audience «,f approximately moo, 

including representatives of the com- 
monwealth and of other colleges, at 
tended the exercises which marked 
the beginning of Devens final year. 
President Van Meter officiated at the 
installation and in his remarks cited 
the new vice president's record in both 
military and educational fields a* e\ 
cellent qualifications f<>r the task of 
heading a veterans college. 

In the main address of the after 

noon, Rear- Adm. Wat T. Cluvcrius, 
president of Worcester Tecli and a 
Devens trustee, declared thut "in 
Devens College, the Commonwealth 

of Massachusetts is outstanding in 

the country in providing educational 

opportunities for those veterans who 

might otherwise have been unable to 
have them." 

Other Notables Speak 

others who spoke briefly were Rep, 
Edith N'ourse Rogers of Lowell, Lt. 
Governor Arthur W. Coolidge, speak 

ing for the commonwealth, and Dr. 
Paul M Limhert, president of Spring- 
field College, who spoke in behalf of 
the colleges of the state. The Yer\ 
Reverend William L. Keleher, S..L. 

president of Boston College, and a 

Devens trustee, gave the invocation 

and the Reverend Dr. John Crock* r, 

headmaster of Groton School, the hen 

ediction. 

In addition to Dresideiit Van Meter, 
those attending from this campus 
wen Dean and Mrs. Machmer, I), an 
anl Mr.v MacKimmie, Dr. Philip Gam 
ble. Dean Curtis, Treasurer Robert 
Haw ley, Mr. Frickson of the treasur 
er's office, and Professor Morrisae) 
of the Placement Office. 



J. Paul Shecdy* Switched to Wildrool (j cam-Oil 
Because He 



Flunked The Finger N»»l Tesl 



Town Hall 



— SCREENING TIME — 

FRI. 6:30 TO 10:30 

SAT. 2 - 6:30 TO 10:30 

SUN. CONT. 1:30 TO 10:30 



Two Thrill Packed 

Pictures on the 

Same Bill 

FRI. SAT. SUN. 
OCT. 8-9-10 



WALLACE BEERY 

— in 



MICKEY ROONEY 



'SLAVE SHIP' 

— Co-hit — 

TYRONE POWER AL JOLSON 

ALICE FAYE 

'Rose of Washington Square' 




RfMEMBES the mane? You should have seen the one on this 
social lion before he switched to Wildroot Cream-Oil. It was 
positively beastly! So may we paws to make a suggestion: try 
a little Wildroot Cream-Oil hair tonic on your own hair. You'll 
roar with approval when you see how it grooms your hair 
neatly and naturally without that greasy, plastered down l<x>k. 
How it relieves dryness, removes loose dandruff and helps you 
pass the Fingernail Test! Wildroot Cream-Oil is non-alcoholic 
and contains soothing Lanolin. Ask your barb<»- for a pro- 
fessional application. And get a bottle or tube for your den 
today. You'll find it at any drug or toilet goods counter. We 
aren't lion when we say you'll like it better thnn any other 
hair tonic. Most of the cats do! 
if of 327 Burroughs Drive, SnytUr, N. Y. 



Wildroot Company, Inc., Buffalo 1 1, N. Y, 



."■ 




J. 





Worstftd-tex Suits, Arrow Shirts, Hickock Belts and braces, 

Brentwood sweaters, Interwoven Sox, Mallory hats, Botany 

slacks, robes, shirts, Nationally known merchandise at 

reasonable prices. 






TBI MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 7, 1948 



NEWS IN BRIEF 



OPEN HOl T SK 

The Open Home and Dance to be 
sponsored by l'i Phi end Sigma Kap- 
pa will take place Saturday evening, 
October ■ '. at the Sigma Kappa 
house on 21 Allen Strt 

Formerly scheduled for October 2. 
the affair was postponed because of 
the illness of Mrs, Pauley, the house- 
mother. 



PRE MED CM B 
The Pre-Med club will meet 

Thursday. October T at 7:00 p.m. in 
Fernald, 

Dr. Gilbert Woodside will speak on 
"Problems Confronting Prospective 
Medical Students." 

PROCTORS 
Men Interested in obtaining proc- 

tor's Jobs may apply at Dean Hop- 
kin's office on the main floor of 
Goodell Library. 



FRENCH CLUB 

Tht- first meeting of La Maison 
I'rancaise was held September 2U in 
the French Boon at Thatcher. 

The new officers elected are Cecile 
Laurin, president; Edna Joslin, trees 
urer; Lillian Moldaw, secretary; and 
Sally Rosenbloom, publicity. 



ROISTER DOISTERS 

The Roister Doisters will meet to 
discus.- plans for the year on Thurs- 
day, October 14 at 7:00 p.m. in Room 
B, Old Chapel. 

All persons interested in any phase 
of dramatic production are invited t<> 
attend. 



ENGINEERING CLUB 

The Engineering Club will hold its 
first meeting In OC Auditorium at 
7 p.m., for the purpose of electing 
officers. 



INTER] RAT COUNCIL 

i\ the ftrsi meeting of the Inter- 
fraternity Council held September 2!» 
in Old Chapel a committee for fall 
rushing of the freshmen was ap- 
pointed. The committee consists of 
Hank Thompson, chairman. Hill Casey 
of Kappa Sigma, and Georgt Mac- 
Collum of s.A.K. Hank Drewniany, of 
Theta Chi, was nominated as chair- 
man of the election.- for the new Stu- 
dent Governn ent. 

The Judicial Hoard of the li.ter- 
fmtemity Council was instructed to 
hold it.- first meeting on Friday at 
the Kappa Sigma House. The new 
P. an <'f M. n. Robert S. Hopkins, Jr., 
was selected is the faculty adviser 
he board. 



EROSH COMMITTEE 
Richard Heltinger was elected 

chairman of the freshman class com- 
mittee at its fiirst moating held Sep- 
tember 30 in the Senate Room, 

Other members of the committee 
are Richard White, Whitney Craw- 
ford, Astrid Hanson and Jacqueline 
Buck, This committee will serve as 
leaders of the freshman class until 
the election of class officers in forth- 
coming , lections. 



U M Gets $1000 Grant 
For Cancer Research 

A $1000 cancer research fund, one 
of a series of grunts, was awarded 
to the Department of Zoology .and 
Physiology this year, Prof, (Jilbert L. 
Woodside, department head, reported 
recently. 

The experiments to be conducted on 
the dread disease are the result of 
the work of a last year's Honors 
student. Evelyn Downing, '48, dis- 
covered through her research that 
extract from the spleen tends to in- 
hibit cancerous growth, Hrof. Wood- 
side stated. 

Jerry Leyine, '48, on fellowship, 
and Marie Matthes, '49, an Honors 
worker, are scheduled to continue 
research on the subject. Prof. Wood- 
side and Miss Anne Tilton will act 
as faculty advisers. 

Experiment! will involve working 
with mice in an effort to discover 
some sort of treatment for human 
beings afflicted with cancer. The ani- 
mals are expected to arrive for study 
in a month. 

Further information concerning tin 
research to be done will be available 
in the spring, Prof, Woodside re- 
ported. 



Theory Of Leisure Class Studied 
By Ozzie, Collegiate Professor 

by Ibid 



TOE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN. THURSDAY. OCTOBER 7. Ites 



PI PHI PLEDGING 

Pi Beta Phi announces the pled 
ins; of the following girls: Jean 

Small, Reggie I.awlor, ami Mary 
Shea, all of the class of '.">!. 



MEN SINGERS 

Men singers are wanted in the choir 
of the First Congregational Church 
in Amherst. Choir rehearsals are Fri- 
days at <>:4."> in the basement of the 
church. 



INTERFR \TKR\ITY COUNCIL 

\ • • are invited to at- 
tend th. I tternity Council 
■i today at 8:80 p.m. 
: Hou* . 

I" g will begin Mon- 

day. Od ' 1 with a Round 

r>bin which will start from Me- 
11 p.m. Rushing 
- until November 1. 



K.K.G. 
D( ta N'u Chapter of Kappa Kappa 
Gamma announces the pledging on 
■ ; >< r 4 of the following members 
of the class of 1961: Irene Perniola; 
Jeanne Rapoza; Ruth Toner: and 
Constance Whitney. 



ANNOUNCEMENT 

Any student interested in organiz- 
ing a program that will lead to a 
•ion in the Massachusetts cran- 
berry industry is asked by Registrar 
M. 0. Lanphear to see him in his office 
within the next few davs. 



Research Station 
To Aid Sportsmen 

A new Wildlife Cooperative Re- 
March Station was set up this week 
at the U of M to provide wildlife in- 
formation for sportsmen of Massa- 
chusetts. 

The station, directed by Dr. William 
G. Sheldon, a graduate of Cornell, is 
a cooperative project between the 
I". S. Fish and Wildlife Service, the 
State Fish and Came Division, and 
the University. The U of M unit is 

me of fourteen wildlife research sta- 
tions in the United States. Others «i re 
tted at I'enn. State, the Universi- 

v of Maine, and the University of 
Virginia. 



HANDBOOK 
This year's Handbook was edited 
by Flizabeth Kreiger, with Eleanor 
Got! as business manager. The editor 
for next year will be Rachel Blouin, 
and the business manager will be 
Loii Rubin. 



"Heing a man of leisure," Ozzie 
said as he killed his fourth can of 
beer and reached for number five, 
"I have undertaken a scientific study 
of my happy state by reading Thor- 
stein Veblen's Theory of the Leisure 
Class." 

It sounded like suite 18 in Z bar- 
racks of Commonwealth was in for 
another year of verbal dissertations. 
| I also reached for another can of beer. 

"It began with women," Ozzie con- 
tinued authoritatively. 

"Women, leisure and beer. An ex- 
cellent combination," I said. 

"Women," Ozzie declared, "were the 

first forms of private property — 

trophies of war — and with them came 

j the beginning of the leisure class." 

, 

Newman Club To Greet 
Federation Delegates 

The University of Massachusetts 
Newman Club will act as host to the 
convention of the New England Fed- 
eration of Newman Clubs which will 
he held on Sunday, October 10th, 
from .'{ to 5 p.m. in Bowker Audi- 
torium. Approximately 150 delegates 
from all New England colleges hav- 
ing Newman Club chapters will com- 
' bine with the entire University chap- 
1 ter to make a total of 500 attending 
i the convention. 

At least ten chaplains of various 

] college chapters are expected to be 

present at the meeting which will be 

; the first of the Federation to be held 

>n this campus. The chaplains will be 

headed by Reverend Father Fisher, 

the New England chaplain of the 

Federation, 

Guest speaker of the day will be 
Reverend Father Pierce, professor of 
('a'h.lic Philosophy at Our Lady of 
the Elms College in Chicopee. Wally 
Ka'iaugher, president of the local 
chapter, is in charge of the arrange- 
ts, and he is being aided by a 
committee including Betty Jane Ska- 
hill, Allene Smith, Connie retnn.sk.v, 
Hill Casey, Jack Dunn, and Frank 
Rollins. 

After the business meeting, re- 
freshments will be served to the dele- 
gates in Stockbridge Hall. 



Why this should be I do not know, 
but presumably the early-day capi- 
talist put his trophies to work. 

"As man became more civilized, he 
invented money, which could not only 
attract women, but a lot of other 
things besides," the expositor ex- 
posited. 

"So now people figure out ways to 
accumulate more sheckles to spend 
on blondes, convertibles and whis- 
key," he said. 

"A sure sign of progress." 

"Hut that isn't all," Ozzie added 
just when I was about to settle for 
the blonde and the whiskey. "Man is 
not a brute. A man of leisure is in- 
timate with nature, art, athletics and 
literature. Not only does he play the 
ponies, but he also goes to French 
movies and reads good books, like 
Forever Amber." Then Ozzie added 
thoughtfully, "Of course, Thorstein 
wrote his book before television came 
into barrooms." 

"Television in barrooms is indeed a 
boon to the leisure class," I said. 

"Even thieves of leisure are more 
respected than common, hard working 
crooks." Ozzie paused to take a sip 
of beer. "Stone and steel hail the 
memory of John I). Rockefeller, but 
all we hear of poor old John Dillinger 
and his boys is based on abusive ar- 
ticles in detective magazines." 

"For all we know," I chimed in, 
"Dillinger might have become a phi- 
lanthropist in his old age, too." 

"Women's colthes are especially de- 
signed to show off leisure," my 
roommate added. "The more imprac- 
tical they are, the more they are ad- 
mired. The corset, for one thing, is 
devised to cripple womanhood. Fol- 
lowing the new look should conn 
straight-jackets." 

"Finally," said Ozzie, "there is edu- 
cation. Too many people are studying 
impractical courses like engineering 
and chemistry. What we need is more 
philosophers like me to figure out 
the mess we're in." 

"Thorstein Veblen was truly a 
great genius," I responded. "However, 
how do you fit into the leisure class?" 

"Every Friday night I go up to 
G randy's," he replied as he reached 
for number six, "and wind up in such 
condition that I can be nothing else." 



30-MY SMOKING 1EST 




CAMEL MILDNESS ! 



77 

J I In a recent test, hun- 
*■■■■? dreds of men and 
women all across the country 
... of all ages and occupations 
...WCffC closeK observed as 
they MBOkedt amtl»— and only 
Camels — tor so consecutive 
da>s. And the) smoked on the 
as crape of one to two pack- 
age of Camels a day. But only 
Camels! 




Every week through- 
out this dramatic 30- 
day test, their throats were 
carefully examined by noted 
specialists— a total of 2470 ex- 
acting examinations. And 
among all these smokers, these 
famous throat specialists found 
not one single case of throat 
irritation due to smoking 
Camels! 




Prove it yourself. In 
your "T-Zone"— T 
for Taste and T for Throat. 
Smoke Camels for 30 days. 
Let YOUR OWN TASTE tell 
you about the full, rich flavor 
of Camel's choice tobaccos. Let 
YOUR OWN THROAT tell 
you the story of Camel's cool 
mildness. Yes, prove for your- 
self that there's 



NO THROAT fMrmnoN 

DUE TO SMOKING CAMELS! 



)6vr T-Zne' 




-«w., 



Smoke Camels for 30 consecutive days. Smoke only Camels 
If, at any time during these 30 days, you are not convinced 
that Camels are the mildest cigarette you have ever smoked, 
return the package with the unused Camels and we will 
refund your full purchase price, plus postage. This offer is 
good for 90 days from this date. 

(Signed) R J. REYNOLDS TOBAr.ro COMPANY. 
WINSTON-SALEM, NORTH f.AHOMNA 




,*> + » *v* m . , m+<*. ,w« . m « ' »- rf«tw. ^y»,i^». ^u>. >» < i ». ■«>«■»- >w». ,r+.K// 




■ 




According to a Nationwide survey: 

MORE DOCTORS 
SMOKE CAMELS 

than any other cigarette 

Doctor! smoke for p tamir t, mo! Ami 
« Im ii three trading independent re- 

v;ir<h orSMlisatiOM .islu-il I M.S97 

d i eon what cigarette they smoked, 
tin in. hi. i named moti *n Camel! 



UM Instructor Of Painting Holding New Engineering School WMI <JP T* U 1J 

One -Man Exhibit In N. Y. Gallery Has Enrollment Of 401 J? , , ! ° nold 

JTJttttvttii M . : j\? si*- -wr—*- Yearbook Contest 

Magazine Announces 



water color at the I' of M and 
a prominent Canadian landscape ai 
■. has a one-man showing «>f -ju 
water colors which opens toe fall 
reason at the Prank K. If, Rehn 
Gallery in New York City. 



the r of m has started the fail semes- 




IAN MacIVER 






Included in this exhibition are pic- 
ture! which portray New York, Cana- 
dian and New England themes. 

Mr. Maclver was born in Aberdeen, 
Scotland in 1912, and his boyhood 
was spent in Canada until 1927. From 
1931 to 1935 he studied landscape 
architecture and fine arts at Colum- 
bia University. 

During the war he spent two years 
doing army cartography in Washing- 
ton, two years teaching drawing, 
painting and topographic drafting at 
the University and a year doing logis- 
tics with the Navy Department. After 
the war he returned to an instructor- 
ship at the U of M. 

Mr. Maclver has already had ten 
one-man exhibitions of drawings and 
paintings in New York, Washington 
and Toronto. The present showing at 
the Rehn Gallery will continue 
through October 17. 



UM To Join Colleges 
In New Exchange Deal 

The U of M will join with five 
other New England land-grant col- 
leges in a student and teacher ex- 
change program announced recently 
by President Albert Jorgensen of the 
University of Connecticut. 

Other cooperating schools are the 
Universities of Maine, New Hamp- 
shire, Vermont, Connecticut, and 
Khode Island State College. 

Dr. Jorgensen said that the pro- 
gram was planned in the interest of 
"regional planning of higher educa- 
tion", and added that "not only would 
such a plan be a saving to the tax- 
payer, but it would result in much 
stronger courses in specialized fields". 

"It is undesirable," he declared, "for 
veral states to be working inde- 
pendently on the same problem, neces- 
sitating .a duplication of expense and 
precluding investigation! in fields not 
' »W undertaken bv anv of the 
hools." 

"It is especially in the fields of 
lalised training," he continued, 

■' the administrations of the six 

•hools feel that saving! could be 
f ade in time and 



College Board Contest 

Opening <>f competition for Collage 
Hoard membsri and 1949 College 
Guest Editors was announced recent- 
ly by the editors of "Mademoiselle" 
magasine. students from accredited 
college! and junior colleges all over 

the country have been invited to 
compete for positions on the maga- 
zine's 1948-49 College Hoard. 

Twenty member! of this board will 
1m selected us 1949 Guest Editor! and 
will he brought to New York City 

for four weeks (June (i through July 

1) to help write and edit the annual 

August College issue of the magasine. 

These girls will receive a regular 
salary for their work, and will be paid 
round-trip transportation in addition. 

Last year four University of Massa- 
chusetts students were member! of 
the College Hoard: Jean Roberts '48, 
Eileen Tannnbaum '49, Pay* Hammel 
V><>, and Hetty Kreiger 'oil. The last 
three are still undergraduates and so 
eligible for this year's competition. 

Rules for Joining the College Board 
are as follows: 

1. Contestants must submit a re- 
port of two typewritten, double-spaced 
pages on any new phase of campus 
life: a new academic course, a fashion, 
a fad or anything else that might in- 
terest other college students. 

2. Contestants must submit a 
snap-shot, plus complete data on col- 
lege and home address, class year, col- 
lege major and minor, other interests 
and activities and paid or volunteer 
jobs held. 

•'{. All material must be mailed to 
the College Board Editor, MADE- 
MOISELLE, 122 East 42 Street, 
New York 17, New York, postmarked 
no later than midnight, November 1, 
1948. 

4. Only undergraduates at ac- 
credited colleges and junior colleges, 
available to work as Guest Editors 
from June 6 to July 1, 1949 are eli- 
gible. 

Those girls chosen to work on the 
College Board will be given three 
assignments during the year, and on 
the basis of these the twenty Guest 
Editors will be selected. Any under- 
graduate woman at the University is 
eligible to compete. 



ter with an expanded 
and program. 



student body 



A total of 4111 !tudentl are divided 

among its live courses sgriculture, 

civil, electrical, mechanical, and in- 
dustrial, in addition r>4 freshmen are 
taking curses preparatory to be- 
coming engineer majors. During the 

summer fifteen men were added to 
the faculty. 

Two new engineering building! will 
beftniahed by the end of the year. The 
new Gunness Engineering Building 

will provide laboratories for materials 

testing, Internal combustion enginei, 

refrigeration, Iluild mechanics, and 
A. ('.and D.C. machinery. The fire re- 
placement building will furnish tem- 
porary quartan for a communication! 
laboratory, a drafting room and four 
class rooms. 

Tin- planned Electrical Engineering 

wing of the Main Engineering Ruild- 
ing for which the state has appropri- 
ated funds will house four classr ns, 

metallurgy and electrical engineering 
laboratories, and a drafting room. 



monev. 



I>r. Jorgensen said it is felt that 

■lie fields of medicine, dentistry, 

ursing, forestry, landscape architec- 

! " - e, law, pharmacy, social service, 

■■■ niment serivce, and journalism, 

•' strong division could support the 

Ol of the N'ew England group." 

itudente would be exchanged, he 

:il <i. only for those courses which the 

'' state institution does not offer. 



Trailers Aid Married 
Vets Housing Troubles 

by Ruth Camann 

Striving to remedy the problem of 
finding more housing space on an 
already overcrowded campus, the Uni- 
versity Housing Department is erect- 
ing a new trailer camp behind North 
College. 

Many veterans have decided that, 
since no homes were offered them by 
the university, they would provide 
their own dwellings. The housing of- 
fice has been swamped with applica- 
tions for trailer sites, but so far 
every applicant has been accommo- 
dated. 

Since 1947 when there were only 
nine trailers on the campus trailer 
site, the number has increased three- 
fold. Contrary to general opinion, 

these trailers with their numerous ad- 
vantages attract many customers. 

Selecting appropriate names for the 
sites presented no problem to the 
Housing Committee. The camp near 
the poultry plant, which faces the 
west, will be called Westview Park, 
■and the site behind North College 
was designated as Ellis 1'ark. after 
a college figure. 

Although these camps are not 
classed with regular college dormi- 
tories that require housemothers and 
signing in and out, one regulation in 
effect is that wet laundry may not be 
hung in clear view of the main road. 



New Chapter Of S.I.N. 
Established On Campus 

A new organization called the "So- 
ciety of Intercollegiate Noetics, Am- 
herst Chapter" has been formed 
recently on campus. SIN, as the 
club abbreviates its name, has formed 
on campuses throughout the country, 
some of the chapters being reor- 
ganized and some operating in the 
shade of the tree of knowledge. 

Acting President of the Amherst 
Chapter, George A. Peters, Jr., said 
that many Devens students would 
remember the SINner's corner in the 
Mermaid Tavern of the Arabella Club. 
Meetings of the Amherst chapter will 
be informal, and will be held in suit- 
able, places on the campus. Other 
meetings have been arranged with 
nearby colleges to discuss such topics 
as the "Mysticism of Swedenborg", 
and "Sensualism in Modern Society". 

It is also hoped that prominent 
speakers may be brought to the U of 
M under the sponsorship of the club. 
When such arrangements now being 
made are final, the list of speakers 
will be announced. 

The members of SIN have grouped 
themselves together in order "to bet- 
ter voice their individual opinions and 
to secure for themselves the obvious 
benefits derived from the bringing 
together of men and women of the 
highest type who realize their obliga- 
tion as conscientious contributors to 
the improvement of our dvnamic so- 
ciety". 

The only qualification for member- 
ship in this society of free-thinking 
individuals, Peters declared, is a firm 
belief in the right of a person to 
speak for himself. It is the aim of the 
society to "facilitate and promote 
original thought". 

An Executive Council statement in- 
dicated that the name of the Amherst 
Chapter adviser and other temporary 
officers would be announced later this 
week. 



Five member! of the Universit) 
faculty are judninn yearbooks of 
Western Hassachusett! high echooU 

in the annual contest conducted by tin 

Universitj for the Western kfassa- 
chusette League of School Publica- 
tions, it was announced this week by 
Prof. Arthur kfusgrave, director of 
th^ league. 

Results of th,. cont. 'st will be an- 
nounced by Prof. Charles 
University 

convention 

Oet. 15. 

The yearbook! are scored on five 

counts, and each of the judges will 
handle one of the five parts for each 



Convention, 
At U of M 



•>«"»! year the Univertit) has 
(coring lyetem in jud 



yearbook adviser, at a 
of the WMI. SI' here oil 



yearbook submitted in the contest. The non-letter 



is the 
used a 
yearbooks. 

Caps Ta He Awarded 
Six daily newspaper! have coi 
D «ted cups t.i th,. WMLSP to i„. 
awarded annually by the Universitj 
of Massachusett, m the newspaper 
contest!. At the Oct. i:, Convention 
tin' following newipaper cups will be 
DuBois, awarded: 

1. CeUfgiaa Cup for beii 
—won by Amherst Graphic. 

2. Springfield Commerce Cup for 

l»st short story w,.n h\ Students 1 
Review of Northampton. 

Classical Recorder <up for I, 



■ditorial 



judges are: 

Prof. DuBois, who will judge the 
plan of book, which determine! 15 i 

of the seme. 

Prof. Leonta Horrigan, adviser t . 

the Handbook, who will judge the 

layout, which determines 2095 of th,. 
score. 

Prof. I..e Yarley, .adviser to the 
Quarterly, who will judge editorial 
coverage, which determines 3691 of 
the final score. 

Prof. John Vondell, president of the 
N'«u England Council of Camera 
Clubs and a national director of the 

Photographic Society of America, who 

will judge photography, which deter- 
mine! 1.V; of the final score. 

Prof. James Robertson, chairman of 
the department of fine arts, who will 
judge art work, cover and general 
appearance, which determines 15$ ,,f 
the final score. 

The yearbook rating system was 
worked out by Prof. DuBois, and this 



press newspaper won by 



South Hadley Spotlight. 

1. Springfield Sunday Republican 
Cup for best eports itorj won by 
Saarlas Spectator of Great Barring- 
ton. 

•"». Springfield Daily \,. H , ( ,,,, f,,,. 
best makeup won by OassJcal Re- 
corder aid Amherst Graphic Chi 

,; . Spriagfeid l ekes Cup for best 

poem \vo„ |,\ Relchertown Oracle. 

7. Belyeke Telegram - Transcript 

<'up for best feature won l.\ South 
Hadley Spotlight. 

8. Daily Hampshire Gasetts Cup 
for best BOWS story won hy Classical 
Recorder. 

9. C.reenfit'ld Recorder - Gssette 
Cup for best essay feature w,„, h\ 

Students' Review of Northampton. 

10. Berkshire Eagl*. (up f., r I,. 
Column— won by Scarles Spectator 

11. University of Massachusetts 
general excellence Cup— w„n by Am- 
herst Graphic and Cathedral ( hroni- 
cle. 

Ceattmted <>„ /M ../. - 







Radcliffe Wears Brace, 
Result Of Recent Fall 

Dr. Ernest J. Radcliffe, head of the 
University student health service, la 
attending to his duties with the help 
of a long hack brace *e a result of 
an injury this summer. 

Dr. Radcliffe received four frac- 



Spanish Dancers In Program Oct. 75; 
To Precede Van Meter Inauguration 

Two well-known Spanish dancers Says Senor Rev. "A good dancer 

aow m America will appear here in should he one pan whirlmg der 

an evening dance program Friday one part boxer, two par. athle 

mght Oet.1, to pnede the i, W ugura- part student, and ,„, p - 

of Dr. Ralph A. Van Meter as Senor Key, in addition to . 



tared vertebrae in a fall which kepi 
him bed-hound for eight weeks. 



( les Folies Is Coming 



president. 

The new dance review. Rhythms of 
Spain, will feature Frederic Key and 
Lolita Gomel in a presentatioi 

athletic Spanish dances. With the two 

featured dancers will appear Tina 

Ramirez, IK year-old daughter of a 
Spanish bullfighter and Carlos Mon- 
toys, guitar virtuoso. 

St n >r Rey has received press no- 
all over the country for his 
spectacular dancing. The Chicago Tri- 
bune's critic said. "He t! abrupt. 
fiercely rhythmic, and possessor of an 

uncanny ability to leap clear ..f the 

footlights (figuratively speaking) and 
iei a watcher's blood boiling." 



-ancmg » 
a designer who devisee the costu 
of the troupe, stage scenery 
ground- and choreography, and 

speaks several languages. 

Sei.on'ta Gomes, who has toured 
Europe and South America, was hi 
in Spain si "an exciting dancer who 
gives to her art a wonderful flavor of 
youth and sen-iialit\." 

rhe dancen will present gypsy 
•"•" dances and i number of in- 
tricate and difficult Basque dan 
which an- seldom seen today in re, 
programs. 

Guitarist Montoys, a native of .m.-,. 
<irid. wai already an established per- 
former of Spanish folk music at the 
age <>f only 14 years, 



I 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 7. 1948 



Budget— 

Continmd from Page 1 

This amount goes into the state 
treasury and the University does not 
have the use of it. 

Citing an example of the need for 
new facilities, Mr. Erickson said that 
B college library should seat 25 per 
cent of the student body. The present 
building seats 350 by crowding, or 
about ten per cent of the students. 

The $65,000 for reconstruction of 
the cavalry stables will provide 
garage space for R.O.T.C. tanks and 
mechanized equipment, and labora- 
tories, shops and storage facilities. 

Extension of the turbine plant will 
enable the University to produce all 
of its own electricity and save con- 
siderable money, Mr. Erickson stated. 
This had been done until a turbine 
broke down during the war. 

All requests for new buildings must 
be approved by the Massachusetts 
Public Building Commission, which 
makes recommendations to the Legis- 
lature, Mr. Erickson said. The Com- 
mission visited the campus two weeks 
ago to look over University needs, he 
added. 



Elections — 

Continual from Page 1 
and those living in small campus 
buildings such as the Poultry Plant 
or East Experiment Station. Women 
commuters will vote in the Abbey at 
the same time as the residents, Nancy 
Matier, WSGA member in charge, 
said. Men commuters will vote in 
Mem Hall between noon and five 
p.m. next Tuesday. 

Voting in fraternities and sorori- 
ties will be held under supervision of 
the Senate, WSGA, Penhellenic Coun- 
cil and Interfraternity Council. 

Speaking for the Senate, Dickmeyer 
urged all students to know their vot- 
ing schedules and to be sure t,> vote 
on time. 

"We want a full turn-out for the 
voting," he said. Students should back 
voting," he said "Students should 
back these elections 100 per cent." 



Construction — 

Continued from Page 1 

ing, for which $424,000 was set aside, 
and Hasbrouck Laboratory for phys- | 
ics, involving an expenditure of $518, 
000, are scheduled to be completed for i 
the next semester. Skinner Hall, the j 
$643,750 home economics building, is | 
now partially in use. 

The rebuilt engineering annex to re- 
place the wooden structure destroyed 
by fire last winter will be finished by 
November 1, Mr. Brehm stated. Cost- 
ing $120,000, it will become a garage 
after the permanent engineering 
buildings are completed. 

Work has been started on two 
alumni financed dormitories across 
from the Abbey which are part of 
a $1,500,000 housing project. Other 
units in this program are a dormitory- 
next to Mills House and garden apart- 
ments for faculty families on the cor- 
ner of North Pleasant and Butterfield 
Terrace, opposite the State Diner. The 
family center is to be known as Uni- 
versity Apartments and will contain 
50 units. 



Rally— 

Continued from Page 1 
The band will assemble tomorrow 
night in front of QTV on North Plea- 
sant Street at 6:45 for the march 
to Stockbridge Hall, where Wally Kal- 
laugher will introduce Coach Tommy 
Eck. 

A torch light procession from Bow- 
ker will end near the south parking 
lot, where the bonfire is scheduled to 
take place if weather permits. 



Judging — 

Continued from page 7 

The officers of WMLSP are Miss 
Jean Marie Fournier of Cathedral 
High, president; John Dickinson of 
Northampton High, vice-president; 
Miss Dorothy Blundell of Amherst 
High, recording secretary; Miss Mar- 
garet Russell of South Hadley High, 
corresponding secretary; and Richard 
Gold of Drury High, treasurer. 



Operetta Productions — 

Continued from Page 1 

plot which includes drama, comedy, 
and slapstick. Opportunity is pre- 
sented to numerous U of M thes- 
pians, both male and female, as 
Sweethearts features a large cast 
with many and varied personalities. 

The saucy Bloomer Girl, the set- 
ting of which is laid midst a Civil 
War atmosphere, needs no introduc- 
tion to the many who have hummed 
its catching tunes since its appear 
ance on Broadway in recent years. 
It will be presented in the spring. 

This "double feature" of a forth- 
coming eventful '48-'49 season prom- 
ises to present an exciting challe- gc 
to the popularity of the two previous 
successes staged by the Guild. "Any- 
thing Goes and The Red Mill. 



TWO SWELL 
COLLEGE BUDDIES 




ARROW CANDY STRIPES 
WIDESPREAD "SUSSEX" 
COLLAR 



A... ... .OJD COLORS 

SHORT POINT 
"KENT" COLLAR 



v_ 



Practical and good looking additions to your wardrobe, these Arrow 

shirts are beautifully tailored in fine broadcloth and come in :ev«ral 

colors. 

loth She soft widespread "Sussex" collar and the ncn will ' ..»..»" 

short point collar are particular favorites of college men. 

See them soon at your favorite Arrow storel 

ARRO W 

SHIRTS and TIES 

UNOItWIAR • HANDKERCHIEFS • SPORTS SHIRTS 



Profile— 

Continued from page 2 

Dean Enjoys Canoeing, Fishing 

In his spare time the Dean enjoys 
reading, writing, canoeing, fishing 
and gardening. As far as one can see 
he will not have too much spare time, 
as his office is usually besieged with 
students waiting to unburden their 
problems. 

Asked for his guide to daily life 
the dean used the old army phrase — 
immediate action. 

"However," he concluded with a 
smile, "that means immediate action 
based on clear thinking. I do not wish 
to go on record as advocating action 
without regard for its direction." 



FORMER MAJOR IS NAMED 
AS FIRST DEAN OF MEN 

Male students at the University of 
Massachusetts will find themselves 
this year for the first time under the 
guidance of a Dean of Men. 

Dean Robert S. Hopkins, Jr., for 
some years the Dean of New London 
Junior College, New London, Connec- 
ticut, has been appointed to fill the 
position. 

Dean Hopkins received his Bach- 
elor of Arts degree from Rutgers 
University, where he later received a 
Master of Education degree. He is 
at present well advanced as a candi- 
date for further academic degrees. 

A man of considerable experience 
in the business, as well as the aca- 
demic world, Dean Hopkins served in 
the U. S. Army during World War II, 
and attained the rank of Major before 
his discharge. 



Burke To Serve On Two 
Important Committees 

James W. Burke, secretary of the 
U of M, has been named to two com- 
mittees of the National University 
Extension Association, it was an- 
nounced today by Knute O. Broady, 
president. 

Mr. Burke will serve for the ensu- 
ing year as a member of the commit- 
tees on membership and government 
information. 

He is also director of the N. E. re- 
gion of the 'N.U.E.A. and director of 
adult education in the extension di- 
vision of the U of M. 



Elections Wednesday 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN. THURSDAY. OCTOBER 7, 1948 




More independent experts smoke Lucky Strike regularly than the next two leading brands combined! 



An impartial poll covering all the Southern tobacco markets reveals 
the smoking preference of the men who really know tobacco — auction* 
eers, buyers and warehousemen. More) of the*e independent 
experts smoke Lucky Strike regularly than tho next two 
loading brands combinod. 




So, for your own real deep-down smoking enjoyment, smoke the smoke tobacco experts smoke! 




corn.. 



ICAN TOBACCO COMPAIT* 



LUCKY SYRIKE MEANS FINE YOBACCO 

So round, so firm, so fully packed — so free and easy on the draw 



Playoff Strain 
Hits UM Campus 

by Ed Young 

He was a short bespectacled fella 
who probably thought Early Wynn 
was a condition. Before today he 
didn't give a rap whether Ted Wil- 
liams was batting .250 or standing 
8th in the batting order. 

Last Monday afternoon, with port- 
able radio in hand and a score on his 
lips for every inquiring fan, he played 
his best role as a baseball enthusiast. 

In the barbershop anyone who 
valued his scalp dared not sit in the 
chair of a certain barber baseball fan 
who is reported to be of the disposi- 
tion to get rattled everytime a long 
ball takes off. 

A 6 ft. 6 in. student was heard 
joking about a cross country runner 
he claimed was jogging through cam- 
pus with a portable radio tied to his 
I belt. 

The campus was electric with ten- 
sion ami buzzing about this first 
playoff in American League history. 
A fella in a first floor office wondered 
why a U. of Mass athletic event 
couldn't someday bring the same re- 
sult. 
9ADi 

By 8:00 a.m. last Saturday the 27 
players of the Mass. Soccer squad had 
assembled in front of the Phys. Ed. 
building. The bus that would carry 
them to Hanover to play Dartmouth 
would arrive at 8:30 a.m. 

At ten o'clock they were still wait- 
ing. Coach Larry Briggs in the mean- 
time had called the bus company 
twice. At this time of morning he 
was frantic. 

At 10:15 a.m. after more than two 
hours of waiting, a tired and dis- 
gusted soccer squad crowded into 
three small taxis. Four disappointed 
boys could not go. 
FIN: 

Ten years ago this very day, the 
head of a front page COLLEGIAN 
article read, "FROSH-SOPH BAT- 
TLE SCHEDULED TONIGHT". 

The story ran something like this: 

"The annual freshman-sophomore 
battle known as "Razoo Night" will 
be held this evening, the contest be- 
ginning in the Phys. Ed cage at eight 
o'clock. 

"The contest wil be divided into 
the following three sections: boxing 
I and wrestling matches, the 'night- 
shirt contest, and the battle royal . . . 

(In the nightshirt contest) "... the 
sophomores attempt to remove the 
shirts from the freshmen, only one 



lOULUBLtS O^WE-U* 01 fRfcfrMWW HA^/,' 



CAS*CI\ 



vrTTTSRV 




Admission To Prexy's Inauguration 
To Be Limited By Space Shortage 

Because of limited facilities, admission to witness the inau- 
guration of President Ralph A. Van Meter in Bowker Auditorium 
on October 16 must be limited and admission will be by ticket only, 
according to a spokesman for the administration. 

Following are the instructions to 
the student body who desire to wit- 
ness the Inaugural Procession into 
Bowker Auditorium at 10:00 a.m. 



Graduate Students: Along both sides 
of walk, nearest Stockbridge Hall, in 
double ranks with ladies nearest the 
steps. 

SeniorH: Southeast of Graduate Stu- 
dents, double ranks, both sides of 
walk, girls nearest Stockbridge. 
Junior*: Southeast of Seniors, extend- 
ing along road to North College, 
double ranks, both sides of sidewalk 
and road. Girls nearest Stockbridge. 
Sophomores: Along both sides of road 
between ravine and North College, 
with ranks extending onto lawn be- 
tween ravine and North College. Girls 



sophomore being allowed to take one 
freshman ..." 



■* r * 

u ••« "■'* \ j?>J* f c ' r' r 



y- 



^03. 



T. • h£"t\ \. Vj 



■ Vi 




nearest ravine. 

Freshmen: East side of road directly 
in front of South College. Girls to the 
North. 

Stockbridge Students: East side of 
walk between South College and chap- 
el. Girls nearest South College. 

Procession will start promptly at 
10:00 A.M. Start formation in as- 
signed areas at 9:45 A.M. 

In case Stockbridge Hall is not 
n 1 ' ay invited guests, Graduate Stu- 
dents and Seniors will be allowed to 
fill seats. 

A Public Address system will be in 
operation that will allow all persons 
outside of Stockbridge Hall to hear 
the Inaugural address. 



Errant Frosh Dunked 
At Donkey Court 

Ten delinquent frosh received penal- 
ties ranging from a dunking in the 
College Pond to selling toothpicks in 
the U-Store at a Senate Donkey Court 
Tuesday evening. 

Accused persons were seated in 
front of a spotlight and subjected to 
a mock third degree by a panel of 
nine Senators seated behind the light. 

"What's your name?" 

"Where are you from?" 

"Why did you violate initiation 
rules?" 

"Do you think you're the only fresh- 
man on this campus who was in a 
hurry?" 

After a ten-minute period of fast 
questioning, sentences were announced 
and the guilty ones removed to take 
their medicine. Many were assigned 
to carry the rope across the Colege 
Pond Saturday for the rope pull; 
two were told to dress like Indians 
and pursue another frosh at the foot- 
ball game wearing a Worcester sign; 
five were treated to the "refresher 
treatment" in the pond. 

John Dickmeyer, Senate president, 
declared that all those dunked were 
quickly rushed to a waiting car, 
wrapped in blankets and brought back 
to their dormitories. "To prevent any 
ill effects on the students or alarm 
on the part of those hearing about 
the penalties," Dickmeyer .added. 



Nominating Petitions 
Deadline October 19 

Nominating petitions for the class 
officers must be submitted to the 
Senate by 7 p.m. Tuesday, October 
19, Senate president, John Dick- 
meyer, announced recently. 

Petitions must be signed by at 
least 2Q members of the nominees' 
own class, and no one may sign more 
than one petition, he added. The doc- 
uments may be given to any Senate 
member or left in the Senate mail- 
box in Memorial Hall. 

If more than five people are nomi- 
nated for any class offce, primaries 
will be held between October 20 and 
29. Information on these primaries, 
should they be necessary, will be an- 
nounced in the Collegian. 



Adelphia, Isogon Plan 
Campus Guide Service 

A student guide service, to be 
staffed by the members of Adelphia 
and Isogen student honorary soci- 
eties, will go into operation shortly, 
Professor Musgrave of the Office of 
Publications announced this week. 

The service is designed to assist 
people who wish to tour the campus. 
A tour route and interesting infor- 
mation will be drawn up by Walter 
Kallaugher, '49, vice-president of 
Adelphia. 

A room in the Memorial Building, 
to be marked by a Student Guide 
Service sign has been designated as 
headquarters for the service. Adel- 
phia and Isogon members will con- 
duct all correspondence with groups 
who wish to visit the U of M cam- 
pus and will conduct the tours. 



Men To Meet Oct. 14 
For Placement Servcie 

"Preparation for the Job Interview 
and the Personal Data Sheet" will be 
the subject of the Placement Coun- 
seling Meeting, according to a state- 
ment made by Guy V. Glatfelter, 
placement officer for men students. 
This meeting will be held Thursday, 
October 14 at 10:00 a.m. in Room D, 
Fernald Hall. 

Economics, business administration, 
and liberal arts senior men, who wish 
to have job interviews on campus and 
elsewhere, are urged to attend. 



II CAN HAPPEN AGAIN— As a matter of fact it will, this Saturday 
after the game with Worcester Tech. These shots of the rope pull last 
>ear show the before and after views, as the freshmen were pulled across 
''"• pond. If the freshmen team wins this year, they may doff their 
|*'-tnies after the last home game, instead of wearing them until the 
lhanksgiving recess, which will be the penalty if they lose. 

Photo by Tague 



Splash Parties Sunk 
By Crowded Conditions 

Co-educational swimming has been 
eliminated as a winter extra-curri- 
cular activity because increased stu- 
dent attendance made the pool too 
crowded, according to a statement re 
leased by the Physical Education De- 
partment. 

The Social Committee of the sum- 



LOST 

New book — "Practical Dress De- 
sign" by Erwin. Probably in vicinity 
of Sk. Hall or Abbey. Reward for re- 
turn. Ann (t. Peterson, Abbey 222. 

mer school inaugurated the idea of 
coeducational swimming last June. 
During the first six weeks attendance 
was negligible, but during the latter 
half of the summer an average of 45 
men and women met twice a week at 
the college pool. 



Cast Is Selected 
For Roister's Play 

The Roister Doisters, headed by 
president Paul Stenard, announced 
recently the selection of their fall 
play, "Berkeley Square", to be pre- 
sented on the nights of November 
12th and 13th. 

The oast listed below was selected 
at tryouts held in the Old Chapel 
Auditorium on September 29th. 

Maid, Barbara Donahue; Tom Pet- 
tigrew, Charles Plumer; Kate Petti- 
grew, Alice Chorebanian; Lady Amu- 
Pettigrew, Doris Abramson; Mr. 
Throstle, Morris Ankeles; Helen Pet- 
tigrew, Doris Carbone; The Ambassa- 
dor, Cliff Knox; Mrs. Berwick, Eileen 
Tananbaum; Peter Standish, Paul 
Stenard; Marjorie Frant, Florence 
Chapman; Major Clinton, Ellie Bar- 
rows; Dutchess of Devonshire, Rosa 
lind Cohen; Lord Stanley, Sherman 
Heard; Duke of Cumberland, Oscar 
Doane. 

(Aiiothir important uotin- on Roif- 

ter Dottier aeitvitUa ma§ !>,■ fmtnd 
ON Pag* 10 J 



Faculty Asked 
To Chaperon 

Faculty members have again been 
asked to volunteer for chaperone duty 
at mixed social events at the Univer- 
sity, Prof. Vernon P. Helming of the 
Student Life Committee said this 
week. 

At least 20 couples will be needed 
for social events each weekend, Prof. 
Helming announced. 

Faculty members who are willing 
to act as chaperones should indicate 
the weekends on which they will not 
be available. They will then be as- 
signed in alphabetical and chronologi- 
cal order. 

Each couple was asked to chaper- 
one two or three times last year. Prof. 
Helming expressed the hope that the 
number of times can be kept as low 
this year. 

The number of social events varies 
considerably from week to week, he 
reported. If chaperones are not asked 
by Friday of the preceding weekend, 
however, they can feel free for the 
evening in question. 

Each chaperone is asked to give 
his response to the affair he attended 
on a form which is kept confidential. 
The record at events last year was 
very good on the whole, Prof. Helm- 
ing said. 



Van Meter 13th Prexy; 
12th Man To Hold Job 

When Ralph A. Van Meter is for- 
mally inaugurated as president of the 
University of Massachusetts, he will 
be the twelfth man to fill the job, but 
the thirteenth president elected. 

The reason for this contradiction 
lies in the fact that Paul Chadbourne, 
after whom Chadbourne Hall is 
named, held the post two separate 
times over a period of 15 years. 

Past presidents of the U of M are 
as follows: 

Henry Flagg French, 1864-6f> 
Paul Ansel Chadbourne, 1866-67 
William S. Clark, 1867-79 
Charles L. Flint, 1879-80 
Levi Stockbridge, 1880-82 
James C. Greenough, 1883-80 
Henry Hill Goodell, 1886-1905 
Kenyon L. Butterfield, 1906-24 
Edward M. Lewis, 1924-27 

(Acting President 1924-26) 
Roecoe W. Thatcher, 1927-32 
Hugh P. Baker, 1933-47 



Elections Next 

Wednesday 
Get Out and Vote 



1(1 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, (KTOHEK 7. 1948 



Home Makers And Carpenters Compete 
In Nearly - Finished Skinner Hall 



Bang! Boom! Crash! 

\ i'Imss iii household economic! If 
proceeding in the unfinished home 
omics building. The 



tin forward in their chain as I li«' 
instructor shouts her lecture from t h<- 
platform. Above and below the room 
resound tin* hammers of workmen who 



bj Carol Heady 

Hall when construction is finished En 

a month. They will miss climbing over 
ladders, paint buckets, planks, and 
students ass " rt *''* carpenters, to reach their 
desks. It will seem strange not to 
study in an all-pervading aroma of 
fresh paint. 



Hut there are others on the campus 



are putting the finishing touches on w j,o are impatiently awaiting the daj 



the University's newest, 
building, Skinner Hall. 



proudest 



of completion. Researchers in foods 
and nutrition will transfer their work 
Supposedly, students are excluded to well-lit quartern on the second 



floor. Extension workers, formerly 
housed in South College, will move 
into their rose and green offices on 
the first floor. All branches of home 
economies will be centralized under 
one roof, rather than scattered in 



from the unfinished parti of the build- 
ing. Hut there is no rule excluding 
workmen from the classrooms. At 
least once during each class hour, a 
window slides down or a door is 
softly pushed open, and an overalled 

stranger walks through the halls of eleven buildings as before 
learning. This is no great inconvience, 

unless the workman happens to walk Meanwhile, students, faculty, and 
in on a fitting session. scientists alike are looking forward 

Thirty-five home economics fresh- to the numerous inprovements which 
men won't feel at home in Skinner the new building will bring. 



75 Girls Enjoy Sports 
At Freshman Play Day 

Swimming, volleyball, and archery 
.vtiv favorites among frosh girls a1 
their annual Play Day last Saturday 
at the Drill Hall. 

The afternoon began at 2:00 o'clock 
with the Pond Party sponsored by 

the Scrolls. Of the 7", frosh girls 
appropriately attired in dungan 
shirts, frosh hats, fishing poles, and 
bait, only a chosen few were success- 
ful in catching crayfish and frogs. 
Under the direction of the Scrolls 
the freshmen played leap frog from 
the College Fond to Drill Hall in 
order to participate in the scheduled 
sports events. 

Play Day, sponsored by the Wo- 
men's Athletic Association, offers an 
opportunity for potential women can- 
didates to W.A.A. to become acquaint- 
ed with the wide variety of sports 
existing for the participation of wo- 
men students at the University of 
Massachusetts. 



The afternoon f< ■ i1 ur< d a full pro- 
gram of sports: archery under the 
direction of Jeai Air. Lindsay, swim- 
ming under Priscilla Burnett, tennis 
under Shirley Patterson, and volley- 
ball under Nancy Wallace, 

Modern Dance Demonstrated 

\ - the conclusion of the games a 
selection from Orpheus and Eurydice, 

a demonstration of modern dance, was 
rendered by upperclassmen under the 
direction of Miss Hubbard of the Wo- 
men's Physical Education Department. 
Participants were: Hetty Kreiger, Pat 
Perry, Grade Keener, Hetty Atcheson, 

Agnes afacDonough and Klaine Judel- 
son at the piano. 

Doughnuts and cider were served as 
refreshments and Nancy Maier, presi- 
dent of the Women's Athletic Associa- 
tion, spoke on the plans for the com- 
ing year. Helen Mitchell, chairman of 
the event, stated that the success of 
Play Day can be attributed to the 
enthusiasm and good sportsmanship 
of those who attended. 



'Circlites' Return 
Frosh Attentions 

Thirty cars and over fifty men froi 
Commonwealth Circle journeyed t 
the girl's dorms last Thursday night, 
— (or more accurately Friday mori 
ing) — to return the attentions lav- 
ished (»n the Circle earl) Thursdaj 
morning, in the course "f the girl, 
initiation. 

Basing their plan of action oj 

carefully prepared program, the deb 

gation from the Plaza utilized horn.-, 
fire crackers and a loudspeaker a- 
they stormed the Abbey, Lewis and 
Thatcher, in some strength. 

The committee met with only luke- 
warm reception as the occupants of 
the dorms were not too eager to risk 
the revealing rays of the spotlights. 
A heavy rainfall somewhat dampened 
the proceedings. 

Efforts to verify the rumor that thi 
expedition had its beginnings at 
Mike's or G randy's have thus fai 
proved unproductive. 



M 



I smoked CHESTERFIELDS 
off stage while making my new 
picture, THE LOVES OF CARMEN. 
There's no finer smoke. I know.. 
It's MY cigarette." 



*ffm 



m?* 




a 



STARRING IN 

THE LOVES OF CARMEN 

A COLUMBIA TECHNICOLOR PICTURE 
A BECKWORTH CORPORATION PRODUCTION 



1% 



'**\*> 



"<4 -. * 






HldmlMfaduoii 



ABC GIRL of University of Colorado says- 









***% 



( o*"' 



**» 



CO 



cue 



sit* 



f&l 



"I smoke Chesterfield because no other 
brand can offer as MILD a smoke or as good- 
tasting a smoke . . . they SATISFY.' 



MORE COLLEGE STUDENTS SMOKE CHESTERFIE LDS 
than any other Cigarette ... by west national survey 



"v 



^^ , ^ 



MAKE 



TH a» 



CIGARETTE... 



Ktut^ 



Copjrngh 1948. Deem & Mrias To*a«o Co 







VOL. MX \<>. 4 THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN. AMHERST. MASSACHUSETTS 



OCT. 14. 1948 



Hundreds Coming Here For Van Meter Inauguration 



Elections For 
In Process At 



Student 
Dorms, 



Senate ^ College Presidents, 100 Other Delegates To Attend; 
„ Conant, Harvard President, To Deliver Main Address 

Houses 



Elections of the Student Senate provided for in the new con- 
stitution are now in full swing, with final ballotts being tabulated 
in Greenough, Chadbourne, and Butterfield. Under the supervision 
of the Senate and W.S.G.A., each campus house or group will elect 
a porportional number of representatives, one for every 75 house 
members. The ratio will be: Berkshire, 3; Commonwealth, 2; ('had 
bourne, 4; Federal Circle, 1; Green-]— — 

ough, 4; Butterfield, 3; Commuters, 5; ItXCLUQUX dtlOTl Of 1933 
and Fraternities, 4 instead of the 8 1 ~ r .. r\t tvAf 

reported in last week's Collegian. ,3(110 LTiroilment Of 945 
Eight women senators will also be j Newly rec hristened "State College", 
elected, two from the sororities and j the University of Massachusetts had 
the others from Lewis, Thatcher, and | but one . t hird its present enrollment 
Abbey. when its last president, Hugh P. 

Dormitory elections, held last night Baker, was inaugurated on Oct. (>, 
under the supervision of senators 1933. 

Mahoney, Mitchell and Harlow at The undergraduate four-year en- 
Greenough, Chadbourne, and Butter- rollment at that time numbered 945, 
field were conducted on a floor by with totals from Stockbridge School 
floor basis, each floor electing its and the graduate school boosting the 
«>wn representative. Tabulations are figure to about 1,300. 
now being made. At that timei Thatcher Hall and 



Circulation 
"They also serve — " who help 
deliver the COLLEGIAN to the 
many student dormitories and 
other residences. 

Circulation workers are urgent- 
ly needed. Those who would like 
to aid in this essential service 
may leave ther names and ad- 
dresses at the COLLEGIAN office 
or contact Arnold Binder at Com- 
monwealth Circle, Barracks R. 



At the girl dormitories, the house 



Goodell Library were just in the 



chairmen, who are automatically I planning stage, while Lewis, Butter- 
members of the W.S.G.A. when ' field, Greenough and Chadbourne were 
elected to the house post, and who long range visions on the part of the 
are the official chairmen of the house Associate Alumni, 
elections will supervise the balloting. president Baker, who had been 
At the sorority finals, two girls, j named to succeed President Roscoe 
will be elected from four who survive I Thatcher, resigned as Dean of the 
the primaries. Candidates for this | New York College of Forestry to 
group were chosen from the twelve ! accept the post at the University, 
primary nominees, each house having J Attending that inauguration, which 
two representatives. Elections will be | was under the direction of Dean Wil- 
Continued on page 2 Continued on page 3 




Nominating Petitions 
Deadline October 19 

Nominating petitions for class of- 
ficers must be in the hands of the 
Student Senate by 7 p.m. next Tues- 
day, October 19, Senate president, 
John Dickmeyer, announced this week, 

Fmphasizing that no names would 
be considerted after that date, he 
added that each petition must be 
signed by at least 20 members of the 
nominee's own class. No student can 
sign more than on e petition for each 
•lass office. Petitions may be given to 
any member of the Senate or left in 
the Senate mailbox in Memorial Hall. 

If more than five jieople are nomi- 
nated for one claw -office, primaries 
will be held between October 20 and 
29. Dates of these primaries will be 
announced. 






Z AEmbassy Oct .2 7 - 28 ; 
Kin Robinson To Attend 

Jim Robinson, minister at the 
"Church of the Master" in Harlem, 
is one of the twenty ministers and 
college chaplains invited to our cam- 
pus for the S.C.A. Embassy being 
held on Oct. 27 and 28. 



Twenty-three college presidents and representatives from 
'00 colleges throughout the United States will be present at the 
inauguration of Dr. Ralph Van Meter as president of the Univer- 
sity, Saturday, October 16, in Bowker Auditorium. 

Among the noted educators who 
will take part in the ceremonies will 
be President James B Conant of Har- 
vard, who will deliver the main ad- 
dresi on "Education ami the State*" 

and the Reverend William L. Keleher, 
president of Boston College, who will 
give the invocation and benediction. 

The inaugural program will be 
transcribed by station WACK, Chteo- 
pee and re-broadcast on Sunday at 
3 :.•{<! p.m. 

The procession to Bowker, where 
Joseph W. Bartlett, I lull I— II of the 
Board of Trustees will induct Dr. Van 
Meter as the 13th President of the 
University, will begin at 10 a.m. at 
Old Chapel. Students, in order of their 
class years, will line the walk to the 
auditorium. 

A delegates' luncheon will be given 
at the Lord Jeffery Amherst Inn at 
12:3(1 p.m. I'hilip Whitmore of the 
class of 1915 will act as Master of 
Ceremonies. Greetings will be extend- 
ed from sister institutions and from 
other groups represented. Dennis M. 
Crowley w,ill be spokesman for the 
Alumni, Dean Charles P. Alexander 
for the faculty, and John Dickmeyer 
for the student body. Greetings will 
Continued mi pmgt 7 




Dr. Van Meter and Dr. Conant 
are shown here chatting at a 
recent meeting of the Western 
Mass. Harvard Clubs. 



Cary And Caldwell 
Head History Dept. 

A new system of rotating the head- 
ship of the history department was 
announced last week by President 
Ralph Van Meter. 

Under this system Prof. Theodore 
C. Caldwell and Prof. Harold W. 
Cary will ■OCCeecd each other. 

"At present, Mr. Caldwell is head 



Home Ec Staff Adds 
2 Assistant Profs 



Two assistant professors, an in- 
structor and a research instructor, 
of the department,'' Pres. Van Meter h: "' '" * '" ''»'»'«-<l to the staff of the 
told the Collegian. "Next year, or in 



two years, Mr. Cary will head the de- 



- Galotta '.">o, with the help of S.C.A. 's 
adviser, the Reverend Arnold Ken- 



PI.ui.s for the embassy are being ■ partment." 
completed by the co-chairmen of the rn '' president added that the exact 
affair, Dick Andrews '50 and Diana Period of rotation had not been de- 
cided upon, but that this would be 
worked out by Prof. Cary and I'rot. 
Caldwell. 

The two new heads of the history 
department have had parallel careers. 
Prof Cary was born in Oct. 1903; 
Prof Caldwell four months lat'r. 

Both received their bachelor de- 
grees in 1925. Both received their 
master's degrees from Harvard in 
1926, and their Ph.D.'s from Yale in 
the early HMO's. Both men were ad- 
vanced to full professorship.- here 
simultaneously in 1946. Moreover, 
! both men share the same office in Old 
Chapel. 



seth. 

The embassy will commence with a 
tea on Wednesday afternoon at which 
President and Mrs. Ralph Van Meter 
and Dean and Mrs. William Mach- 
Bier will be the hosts and hostesses 
Also in attendance will be the twenty 
guest ministers and campus S.C.A. 
officials as well as representatives 
from all houses and dormitories. 

After the tea, the guests will be j 
taken back to student residences by 
the representatives where, following 
dinner, they will lead discussions cen- 
tering about the theme of the em- 
bassy. "What Can Man Believe?" 



MUDDERS DAY — The College Pond ceased to be an addition to the pic- 

"iresquencss of the campus to these frosh, who were thoroughly disillusioned tl' 

Si a result of their enforced trip across the same without the dubious com- Th( T *■«"■«»■ «*■ be continued 

'<»rt of water. Photo by Tague ,,n Thursday evening. 



Traffic Rules Posted 
For Inauguration Cars 



Sophs Win Rope Pull Over Mudhole 
As Tree Proves Better Than Pole 



In conjunction with the Embassy, 



school of home economics, according 
t<> an annou nc e men t made bj Pn 

Ralph A. Van Meter. 

Mrs. Sara Collidge Piatt, a B.S. 
and M.S. graduate- of Michigan Stat< 
College, has returned to the focult' 
after a two year absence She will 
lecture in the field of child develop- 
ment. She has taught home ecor.on 
at Michigan State College, Chicago 
Teachers College and at West Vir- 
ginia Wesleyan. 

Alice K. Jane, graduate of the New 
Jersey College for Women and of the 
Teachers College at Columbia I'niver- 
sity was director of dietetics a" 
Union Memorial Hospital, Baltimore, 

Mrs Margaret K. Wilhelm, a pro- 
fessional designer, has been named in- 
itructor ' clothing and textiles. Mrs. 
Wilhelm, a graduate of the r of M, 
attended the Florida State College for 
Women, and pursued graduate study 
at the of M. 

Gladys C. Hagan, ■ dietitian in the 
Army, has held the same post in 
arge number of Massachusetts General Hospital 80 



by Jim Curtin 

Some joker let the water out of the 
d Friday night, so the umpteenth 
• -w,al of the freshman-sophomore 
pull held last Saturday after- 
. took place across College Mud- 
with some two thousand confus* d 
:taton witnessing the chaotic pro- 
edings. According to Student Sen- 
President John Dickmeyer, the 
'pho mores were declared the win- 



In fact, and in the eyes of the spec- 
tators, there was no real winner of 
ihis haywire contest. To the great 
enjoyment of the audience none of the 
rules were observed and from the 
start the contestants took supervi.-ion 
of the event away from Maroon Key 
members present at the >■•> r e and 
proceeded to make their own ru'< 
Pond Drained Friday 

This display of initiative had 



Because of th< 
the Reverend Robinson will speak to automobiles expected to flood the 1946 A graduate of Framingham 
the student body on. "The Role of Re- campus this Saturday the dean of State Teachers College and the New 
hgion in Modern Urban Society," j men has posted the following traffic York State College ,,f Home Eco- 
during the regular convocation hour 
or. Thursday, Oct. 28. 



< by the Maroon Key, sophomore j started on Friday night when uniden- 
rganization. Continued on pagt 3 



Index Information 

Sophs and juniors will receive 
their statistics blanks for the In- 
dex at the same time they receive 
their ballots at (he various polling 
places. The completed blanks will 
be returned to the Index repre- 
sentative at the polls. 

Those who miss this opportunity 
of filling in their blanks, may do 
so by calling at the Index office. 



regulations in order to avoid confu- 
sion: 

1. The west side of campus will be 
closed to all automobiles from 6:00 
a.m. to 8:00 p.m. with the exception 
of those carrying members of the 
University staff, official delegate and 
invited guests. 

2. Official delegates, those bearing 
invitations to the Inaugural Cere- 
mony, will park In the area south of 
Memorial Hall and be directed to the 
Library for robing and registration. 

3. Invited guests, those bearing 

('nudum tl mi pagt 7 



Cornell University, Miss 
been appoii ted n search 



nomici at 

Ha'i an ha 

instructor in heme econ 



Collegian Meeting 

An Important meeting of the 
COLLEGIAN staff will be held in 
the COLLEGIAN office this after- 
noon at 1 :(MI p.m. Future Collegian 
plans will he discussed, including 

arrangements for a ceasing straw 

poll of presidential candidates. 

Any staff member who cannot 
attend please leave his naTie in the 
oflce. 



TIIK MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN. THURSDAY. OCTOBER 14, 194H 



(The Massachusetts (L'olkainn 



VOL. LIX NO. 4 



OCTOHKK 14. 1U4K 



EDITORIAL BOARD 

MANAGING BDtTOg 

Klnyd Maynmrd 



■POSTS KUITOR 
llrrnird IJromMrr 

ART KDITOR 
Hill T>Kur 



ASSOCIATE EDITOR 
Hit tl Buckley 

ASSISTANT SPOKTS EDITOR 
Runs llruudr 



UCCHANOI ED. & SE( . 
Noni Spreireiien 



KKWRITE EDITOR 
M»r K »rrt Pratt 



EDITOR 

I'aul I'rrry 

NEWS EDITOR 
llrtt) Kr*i«er 

MAKK-II' KDITOR 
Kaye llimmfl 

■TOCKBBIDGI KDITOR 
G. H. Dtvidson 

STAFF 

Arthur llurtm.n. Rulh t .mrn.n. Hrnry I oltun. Jim t urtin. Ed I ynar.ki. J.n, D.venport. 
H..I, Plotri— R»hrrt Doyle. Ralph Fixhm.n. PWI H.mmnnd. John HiKKinM. I.ill.m K.r.s, 
K> rr.lt hosaruk. Vincent l-ecce^. J.net Miller. John Oliver. William R.tner. Dorothy S.ul- 
■„.-r. BSTten Sh.-rt.-r. Jam,s BJMVfc. iOMph tttmm, Kr*ii. St.nkwll. Kil.-i-n T.nanh.um, 
David TiimI. Ru-lisr.t Vara. Mil.ir.-d Warner. K.i Y.mnii. 
Warner. 

BUSINESS BOARD 

HI SINKSS MANAOKR ADVKRT.S.M. MANAGE. CIWI^tlW^^AGS. 

Deborah l.iberman William reiaman 

uiascnirnoN managers advertising assistant itrhi.ation assistant 

H.rn.r. K VlJ.!. Nancy M.ier Marior.e Aran. WLlian, L~, A..., S.human 



V-.^,,! • PS* 




ycoucciVw ) 



SIBSIRIPTION ASSISTANT l.ael I'ower* 

SECRETARY 
Marion Haaa 



ASSISTANT SECRETARY 
Pat O'Rourke 



Publiahed weekly during the school year. 



S r ^ --:'^^'ror , i n h S.c^'no S P ^VtJ^.'S^SA 
20 191 s Printed by Hamil ton I. Newell. Amh.rat. Ma»aachua«tU. T.laphon. >1>. 

Office: Memorial Hall Student new.papr of The UnWraity of Maaa.chua.tU Phona 1IM 



SIBSCRIPTION J2W PER YEAR 



SINGLE COPIES 10 CENTS 



Then And Now 



The Collegian wishes to extend a hearty welcome to all those 
who will appear on our campus Saturday for the inauguration of 
President Van Meter. This ceremony will come as a formal recog- 
nition of the growth and achievement of the U of M in the field 
of education. 

Fifteen years ago next month, when Dr. Hugh P. Baker was 
inaugurated. "Massachusetts State College had a total enrollment 
approximately one-fourth its present size. Since that time we have 
expanded our student body and material facilities to an un- 
dreamed-of degree. We have achieved the status of a University, 
added numerous new schools and departments, and instituted Fort 
Devens to accommodate the large overflow of student registration 
that came with the post-war rush. 

Many important figures in the field of education will be on our 
campus to pay tribute to the University and especially to Dr. Van 
Meter for his contribution to our successful growth. President 
Conant of Harvard, who encouraged and aided the U of II drive 
last year, is a fitting choice for the main speaker. 

To many of us here on campus, the growing pains experienced 
by our rapidly-expanding university might overshadow the pro- 
gress that has been made in the past two years. To those visiting 
the U of M Saturday, however, the striking thing about our school 
will be not the difficulties we are having but the things that have 
been accomplished. 

One of the best ways in which we can help create a good im- 
pression of our university is to turn out in large numbers Satur- 
day morning for the inauguration procession. Although there will 
not be enough seats in Bowker for all students, we can show our 
support of Dr. Van Meter by being there to speed him on his way 
along the line of march. 



Good Traditions Or None 

Last Saturday's rope pull marked a new low in the disorgani- 
zation of the traditional affair which should make people stop and 
ask themselves whether or not the custom is worthwhile. 

The entire conduct of the contest was a farce, with neither 
side knowing exactly what was to occur. No signal was given for 
the start of the contest, nor was there any on-the-spot decision of 
the victory. No ruling was made on the obviously unfair prac- 
M of both sides in their attempts to win the pull by fair means 
or foul. 

To any intelligent observer, it is quite evident that the rope 

pull a.s a par: -.r campus tradition, should either be improved 

shed. In the past it hat been a source of much amusement 

. and if properly run it can continue 
.- . ■ ,f the fall. However, when both fresh- 

Tien and -ophomore> u>e telephone poles and trees the thing de- 
generates into a ^ham. Tl e mud-slinging exhibition by the fresh 



BRICKBAT* 



Bernadotte Plan 

Attacked As Unfair 

Dear Editor: 

We would like to call the attention 
of the students to the present U. N. 
General Assembly meeting in Paris 
and the plan that is being offered as 
a solution to the Palestinian problem. 

The unfortunate assassination of 
Count Bernadotte by the outlawed 
Stern Gang has elevated the late 
count to the position of a martyr, 
and as a result an attempt is being 
made to capitalize upon his death. 
The submission of his final plan, de- 
spite the opposition from both sides, 
if being proposed. 

Among the many injustices in the 
plan is the reduction of the area of 
Israel, from the size of Vermont N> 
the approximate size of Rhode Island. 
The vital area of the Negeb is being 
taken from the State of Israel in ex- 
change for the small area of Galille. 
With it goes the hopes of the weary 
D.P.'f of Europe, for it was in the 
Negeb that these D.P.'s were to make 
their home. 

The student should recognize the 
inhumane aspects of the plan, which 
in fact, carves a caricature of a state 
for Israel, and should be defeated. 
Irving Taylor 
Elbert A. Taitz 



'Graphic' Editorial Rapping Hazing 
Wins Collegian Cup In WMSLP Contest 

EDITORS NOTB\ Tbt following editorial that oppeated in lie GRAPHIC, pub- 

lis bid by the >fu<Jt'iit' of Amitesl h'mh tcioat, won tie COLLEGIAN tup jot tit beti 

editorial written *j a iigi ttiool publication in thu annual ronttsi at the- V of M oj 

Western Messatiusetti League of High School Publications. William Marnell, 

■ of tit Boston TRAVELER, tud^d tit editorial eonttst. Tit prht-winning tdi- 

:.' appeared in lit Nov. 1 7 , 1947 istnt oj tit GRAPHIC and was mimitted along 

wili approximately 60 other) in lit eonttst last Hoy. 

In the geiu'nal course of events, pro- 1 it because they had to be a "regular." 
gri'.ss is made, good traditions are re- Here again you have narrowminded- 
tained, and undesirable practices arc ' ness on someone's part, 
thrown out. That is, in most cases. | When you come right down to it, 
However, it seems that in Amherst | hazing is a very immature practice 



there is one age-old tradition that is 
kept year after year, and should have 
been ironed out long ago. That is the 
absurd practice of Hi-Y and Tri-'S 
informal initiation, commonly known 
as "hazing." If ever any custom 
should be done away with, this form 
of ridiculous action is it. 

Of course, this is only one opinion, 
but making people look ridiculous 
and whacking them with inch-thick 
paddles isn't fun, when you think 
about it seriously. The chances are 
that those tormentors who look as 



anyway. So is revenge. Now you say 
that if hazing is immature why do 
they have it in colleges. Well, did you 
ever stop to think that certain college 
institutions can be on the juvenile 
side, too. There is proof of that right 
here in Amherst. No doubt you have 
heard or seen disgusting looking frosh 
wandering around the campuses with 
underwear on the outside and outer- 
wear on the inside, wearing all sorts 
of ridiculous signs, serenading at five 
in the morning, and being thrown in 
ponds. It's surprising that colleges 



though they were having a great didn't drop hazing years ago. We 



time really aren't enjoying themselves 
much more than their victims. 

Last May the Hi-Y voted whether 
to uphold the tradition for at least 
another year, that is, initiate the in- 
coming Class of '49ers. Most seniors 
in the club voted against the measure, 
while all but one junior were opposed. 
The move was defeated, and thus an- 
other chapter was added to this ump- 
teen-year-long vicious circle. The ar- 
guments used by the opposed were 
that "it is fun" and that they had 
to get revenge, pay back a senior by- 
paddling a freshman. 

Hi-Y means High School YMCA. 
YMCA stands for Young Men's 
CHRISTIAN Association. Certainly a 
revenge motive is not in accordance 
with Christian principles. And those 
who said "it was fun" probably said 



Unturrattji nf ffflaafiarhusrtta 
Weekly Calendar 






the contest »*el1 m the unexplained drain- 



■ 






>wn, was additional proof of un- 
tie* concern) I 

srever, lid not be at the 

example set for them in last year's 

clearly informed of the rule- of 

; • lit in 

eed or temptation to 

ould be 

ee to it tl at only au- 

pa1 and ii I on fair 

• " ■ p - ' ire ou<- and 
• n - • i -: •■• '•'• ' • • ' into ;• 



October 14 — 

Thur«tay, Oct. 14 . 

MEETING. Collegian staff. Collegian 

office. Mem Hall, 4:30 p.m. 
REHEARSAL. Band. Bowker, 6:30 

p.m. 
MEETING. Tri Alpha. Old Chapel, 

room D, 7:00 p.m. 
MEETING. Roister Doisters. Old 

Chapel, room A, 7:00 p.m. 
MEETING. International Relations 

Club. Goessmann, room 2fi, 7:00 p.m. 
MEETING. Index staff and competi- 
tors. Index office, 7:00 p.m. 
MEETING. Land Art Club. Wilder 

Hall, 7:30 p.m. 
MEETING. Newman Club. Chapel 

Auditorium, 7:30 p.m. 
MEETING. Christian Science Group. 

Old Chapel, room A, 7:15 p.m. 
MEETING. Students for Wallace. Old 

Chapel, room C, 7:30 p.m. 
MEETING. Radio Club. Stockbridge, 

room 110— W1PUO. 
MEETING. Radio Station WMUA. 

Stockbridge, room 114, 7:30 p.m. 

Friday, Oct 15 

MEETING. WMLSP. Old Chapel, 
4:00-6:00 p.m. 

REHEARSAL. Roister Doisters. Bow- 
ker, 7:00 p.m. 

PERFORMANCE. Rhythms of Spain. 
Physical Education Building Cage, 
1:00 p.m. 

Saturday, Oct. 16 

INAUGURATION. Academic Proces- 
sion from Memorial Hall, 10:00 
a.m. 

INAUGURATION. Induction Exer- 
<•-<-. Bowker Auditorium, 10:30 
a.m. 

INAUGURATION. Reception by 
I'm idenl and Mr.-. Van Meter. But- 
fteld House, 4:00 p.m. 



don't seem to be progressing in men- 
tality growth, rather we are receding. 
It used to be that in the days of the 
revolution a man was grown-up at 
fourteen. Nowadays college gradu- 
ates are just reaching maturity. 

At last reports the Amherst Hi-Y 
was one of the three clubs in Massa- 
chusetts and Connecticut that still 
upholds the sickening tradition of in- 
formal initiation. A few years ago 
the Amherst chapter decided to let 
up a little, with the hope that the 
following year would see more leni- 
ency, and gradually work down to 
nothing. This backfired somehow, and 
the hazing has reached its worst 
stages in the last two trials. It could 
get even worse. So the only way to 
check the situation is to obliterate 
the practice from the premises of 
A.H.S. It's time to grow up. 



October 21 

DANCE. Alpha Gamma Rho. Open 

House. 
DANCE. QTV. Open House. 

Sunday, Oct. 17 

TEA. Sigma Kappa House. Tea for 
Mrs. Pauley. 

MEETING. Nature Guides. Farley- 
Lodge, 7:30 p.m. 

Monday, Oct. 18 

MEETING. Izfa. Old Chapel, seminar 
room, 5:00 p.m. 

REHEARSAL. Instrumental Ensem- 
ble. Bowker, 6:30 p.m. 

Tuesday, Oct. 19 

REHEARSAL. Music Dept. Old Chap- 
el Auditorium, 6:30 p.m. 

MEETING. Bible Fellowship. Old 
Chapel, room A, 7:00 p.m. 

MEETING. Animal Husbandry Club. 
4-H Club House, 7:00 p.m. 

REHEARSAL. Band. Bowker, 6:30 
p.m. 

MEETING. Mathematics Club. Mathe- 
matics Building, 7:15 p.m. 

MEETING. Phi-Ed Club. Physical 
Education Building, room 10, 7:00 
p.m. 

Wednesday, Oct. 20 
MEETING. Interfraternity Council. 

Old Chapel, seminar room, 5:00 

p.m. 
REHEARSAL. SCA choir rehearsal. 

Old Chapel auditorium, 5:00 p.m. 
REHEARSAL. Operetta. Bowker, 

6:30 p.m. 
MEETING. Zoology and Physiology 

Seminar, Fernald Hall, room k, 8:00 

p.m. 
CONCERT. Concert l>y Genevieve 

Rex, soprano and Roger Bianchard, 

piano. Old Chapel auditorium, 8:00 

p.m. 



Guest Editorial 

i Editor', Note: The following tdi- enrollment there for thia year is at 

'•/'ill i reprinted tr<>m the Leomin- a figure of 3304 students which 

••< Enterpri e •/ Septemlter 24, makes it ■ sizable institution. The 

a h<, i n ii /,/,( n r i 'I a, uli r tin caption: possibilities for continued growth of 

'[hi I'm!,, itif m Mn iiriin.i 1 1 'in- University seem unlimited 

' i i ',n i ,,'/ I'n /, nil if. ) 

'I ■ <■ University of Massachusetts, 
former! v knowi as Ma tach i etl 
•:,•«. College, located at h mhei it, is 

';'kiri{' its filar*- a an Up aii'l 

' ■ -- ■ •/ educational institution 



"']"'■ College proper'ies and bui!*'- 

are very fine. There is am pi" 

room for future growth and withi 

;i neriod of the nexl five or ten yearn 

1 1" doub' the I' of M will l> >• -in ■ on< 



Th< 



.-.•< • informati* 



' orn 1 h* r 



>' IE educational insti'uMons of 



Amherst sho*M tha' the the east It has those possibilities. 



Student Elections 

Continued from jHtge 1 
supervised by the W.S.G.A. and the 
Panhellenic Council. 

Fraternity balloting will be con- 
ducted by the Interfraternity Council 
and senators McGrath and Dickmeyer. 
The nine candidates, representing the 
separate houses, will be placed on 
one ballot. Each house will then be 
polled individually. The top four vote 
getters will be elected. 

Plans for the Circles are as yet not 
completed. Federal Circle will be 
polled by Senator Kallaugher. Berk- 
shire appointees are not yet decided 
upon. President Dickmeyer stated 
that the Senate is looking for a place 
to hold a centralized balloting for 
Commonwealth Circle. If plans fall 
through, however, the elections will 
be covered by a house to house can- 
vass by the complete Senate. Draper 
men will be included with the com- 
muters. A correction in the balloting 
dates posted in last week's Collegian 
places Commonwealth dates at Tues- 
day, Oct. 19, 7-8 p.m. instead of the 
commuters. 

According to Nancy Maier, W.S. 
G.A. member in charge, women com- 
muters will vote in the Abbey at the 
same time as the residents. Male com- 
muters will vote at Mem Hall from 
12-5 p.m., Friday, October 15. 

The official balloting dates for the 
remaining houses are as follows: 

Thursday. Oct. 14 
4-6 p.m. — Abbey 
7-8 p.m. — Berkshire, Abbey 
8-10 p.m.— Fedenal Circle, Abb. y 

Continued on /»".'/« •"> 

MEETING. Ski Club. Stockbridge. 

room 1 14, 7:00 p.m. 
MEETING. Roister Doisters, Old 

Chape], room (', 7:d(i p.m. 
Thursday. Oct. 21 

FOOTBALL. AIC Here. 3:00 p.n . 

MEETING. Phi Kappa Phi. Stock- 
bridge, room I 14, 5:00 p.m. 

REHEARSAL. Band. Bowker, 6:30 
p.m. 

MEETING. Amherst Mature Club. 
FernaM Hall, 7:.''.o p.m. 

MEETING. Radio Club. Wil'l'o. 
Stockbridge, room 1 10. 

MEETING. French Club. <>|<I Chapel. 
emitter room. 7:.'iu p.m. 

MEETING. Students for Wallace Old 
Chapel auditorium, K:oo p.m. 

MEETING. Bacteriology Club. Mar 

shall Mall Annex, 7:".u p.m. 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN. THI RSDAY. OCTOBER 11 IMH 



r r „ u ., , 3ty* ^mt nf Halah 

tor Fall we offer the ever popular oxford gray Flannel Shirt in imported flannel as low as SO Bucks. Seeing 

is beltevtng, so come in and see Tom. 

THOMAS F. WALSH 



Rope Pull Is Farce In Four Acts; 



wpe i mi ia rurte in ronr Acts; c . . 

Tree And Jeep Aid In Soph Victory tratermt y> ooronty Rushing Rules Released 



Continued from page 1 

tified parties drained the pond by 
opening the gate at the north end, 
presumably in the hope this would 
bring cancellation of the event. As a 
result, the respective classes faced 
each other the next afternoon across 
an expanse of rich mud, fifty yards 
uide, which varied in depth from one 
to two feet. The only water in sight 
,sas that of a small stream meander- 
ing through the center of the pond. 

This was the scene at 4:30 p.m. as 
two freshmen, sentenced to the job 
for breaking hazing rules, pkxided out 
from the west bank, the sophomore 
side, carrying the heavy manila rope. 
Several others waded through mire 
to help, and after two minutes of dif- 
ficult towing the rope reached the 
i ast bank. 

Frotdi Don't Stop 

Without waiting for the starting 
signal, approximately 150 freshmen 
grabbed the rope and started away at 
full speed. (The rules stated that 
•here should be no more than 50 con- 
. itaatS on each side.) 

Not content with this advantage, 
the frosh further aided their cause by 
•aking the rope half a turn around a 
telephone pole close to shore. Using 
to simplify the job they walked 
northward along the bank and suc- 
• • <led in capturing more than fifty- 
aids of the rope before the sopho- 
mores realized that the contest had 
begun. 

Sophs Rally 

The sophomores rallied quickly to 

edy the situation by unloading 

the remaining hundred yards of rope 

fp»m the truck parked near the edge 

Although the manila was fast dis- 
appearing to the freshman side of the 
pond, the extra length allowed the 
sophomores (about 180 of them) to 

r^anize and attempt to make a 

'and. 

With the aid of a number of specta- 
tors who decided to join the contest 
they succeeded in holding their 
ground momentarily, but seconds 
later the rope began to move toward 
the freshman side again as the sopho- 
mores went sliding rapidly toward 
the mud. The battle might have been 
lost right there but those nearest 
the pond wisely decided to drop the 
i"pe and retreat to better positions. 

Simultaneously trouble developed 
in the ranks of the freshmen and they 
Stopped pulling for a moment, which 

as time enough for the sophomores 

o recover their balance and turn the 

de of the battle. 

While doing so, they attempted un- 
av.ssfully to tie the rope to a jeep. 

"his failed when the vehicle almost 

urned over sideways. 

Before the freshmen could fully re- 

ver, a dozen of them were dragged 

the pond and the sophomores 

■d secured enough rope to reach a 

re< some distance from the pond's 

>e. 




HEAVE HO.':— In spite of rumored nefarious tactics on the oarl of the 
sophomores, the frosh held up Iheir end of the rope pull with a will The 

s,; 1 ?, 1 , arjifcre^a: sag- • « ^jS 

85 Per Cent Of Frosh Favor Hazing, 
Others Disagree, According To Poll 

J '<■'•''•■*■" M> to feterrnhj. jus, K ;,.. , lf ,,,„,,. .,„ ,, „,,,. m , 

durum Kivshman Wetk KTMta thai .„!,.„.., ,. ,.,,„.,, 

> " 1 * " i ii essential in creating a 

friendly spirit o„ campus, and the 

Campus Radio Station ^ v,iikd il vt ^ ut n ^ r ^ 
Sets Nov. 1 Opening A v k at K their 

»wv. x vrpc.iwg bngles, jumping sidewalk numerals, 
A probable broadcast date of \o- Bating up before six o'clock in the 

vember l was set by the staff of "''""ning, and eartying out orders 



Tree vs. Pole 

The rope was wrapped around the 

!•••••■ several times and on the other 

|id( of the pond the freshmen se- 

lured their end of the line to the tele- 

V ne pole. Both classes thus assured 

lining the rope, the tug-of-war 

'Hied for several more minutes 

f're the contest died a natural 

atb at 4:45. 

A Maroon Key spokesman attri- 
l li ><i the failure to hold the event in 
| ! orderly manner to overenthusiasm 
\ the part of the freshmen. 

Spokesmen for the freshmen class 
speechless. 



WML* A, the campus radio station, at 
• recent meeting at which a tenta- 
tive working schedule was arranged. 

George H. Doyle, formerly of 
WFDM at the Fort Devens campus of 
the University, was named WMUA 
chief announcer at the same meeting. 

The station has obtained fifty rec- 
ords with which to start a transcrip- 
tion library, and will obtain more at 
the rate of 40 per month, George 
Franklin, music director, said. 

WMUA will occupy the fifth floor 
studio in the tower of South College. 
Test transmissions made last week 
carried as far as the President's 
House, and the range will be extended 
to include the entire campus. 

A general meeting of the entire 
station personnel will be held in 
Stockbridge Hall, room 114 tonight at 
7:30 o'clock. 

WMUA publicity director. Dave 
Meltzer, said, "There is still room 
for many more men and women who 
are interested in radio. Remember, 
you don't have to be a Bob Hope o 
Jo Stafford. Just the energy to walk 
or ride to one of the meetings will 
do." 

Interested persons may also contact 
Fd Young, production manager, in 
Berkshire House. Bob Bates, techni- 
cal director, in Berkshire House, Dave 
Meltzer, public relations director, in 
Greenough Hall, or any other member 
of the station staff. 



from upperclassroen in the •T" Store 
and Draper Hall, here are some of the 

answers which 40 frosh gave to the 
question "What do you think of bas- 
in*?" 

'"I think that we're awfully lucky 
considering the hazing that goes on 
in some colleges.' 1 

Lots of Fun 

"I think that it's lots of fun. It 
really helps freshmen get acquainted 
not only with th e other freshmen stu- 
dents but also with the upperclas.-- 
men." 

"Think it's good, but there isn't 
enough of it." 

"Didn't think it was bad for tht 
girls: the boys had it rougher." 

"Think it's a good means of ac- 
quainting freshmen with each other." 

"It should be stronger." 

"It really ought to be more active 
so that we can get to know more 
than the people in the Maroon Key 
and Scrolls." 

"Next year we'll be the hasers." 



First House Tours And Sorority Teas 
Completed As Rushing Gets Underway 

Fraternity and sorority rushing is well underway with the 
Aral big round of house tours and sorority teas already completed. 
The Interfraternity Council and Panhellenic Council, who will 
supervise rushing, released the official rules this week. It was alio 
announced that open rushing and pledging of uppetclassmen may- 
be conducted at any time during the first semester 

Fraternities 

Hushing formally be R;ir , M„, lf j a> 
evening of this week with eondw 
tours of all fraternity houses for 
freshmen interested in pledging. The 

open rushing period will extend for 
three weeks from that date until Mon- 
day, November first. 

It is planned to hold round robin 
called early m order to get the NSA daacst at the various bottsei duri 
program for :he year under way, tm * open rushing period in Older 
both on individual campuses aid in acquaint the men with th 
the New England regioi in general. Hobs (, f the fraternities, M.. 
NSA representative! at the meeting Thompson, Alpha Gamma Rho, 
want to see "the northern New I arould pn 

land region topi among the variom October 28. 

■'""' •' Fraternities srill \y 

Discussion on the agenda for this council the nan* 

Aral meeting includei the following: 26 they wii .; 

l. \orth-- ber 1. ' I 

atioi of m foreign ^ ' -'• al I • 

tow - week't CoUegiaa for ' Men Ha al 7KH) 



NSA Regional Meeting 
Planned For Radcliffe 

The first regional meeting since 
the NSA became an officially con- 
stituted body will take place October 
M and 17 at Radcliffe College. 

The regional meeting has been 



a report on one of I 
2. 1 of the put 

Regional cultui 



house Ji- 
be h< 






SororMiei 

rushir . 



■ « ■ • 
l. Poreigi the ^ ■• 



5. Aid to DP stud Europe. 

6. Fran. ii . rtitutiotial 

The following delegates I 

chosen from the r of M to a 



■ 

• r _'4. 

: 
4. 

a si;. ■ if, 

the regional I h " r-dt 

quist, Ted Blank ai \ rthern. 

m 'time invital 

I. tne don 

uaker ,^ (i a. iU _ Thumb 

.. /'■ .. " '""" t \ On Friday morning, N 

'""" Jr M: "' r preferential bidding will be held 

•ciudir.g 22 pr. 
■ 

vital be de- 

r« the Comn is- (reared to :he d 
ri of Education of Nassa bu- 1 noon and ] 
and N. w York. in the ever. 

At the induction cer 
err.or Joseph Ii Elj presented the 
University charter:- Presidem 



Student Elections — 

Continued from paffi 2 
Friday. Oct. 1T> 

12-5 p.m. — Commuters (balloting in 
Mem Hall) 
Monday. Oct. 18 

F veiling — sororities 
Tuesday. Oct. 19 

7-8 p.m. — Commonwealth 

5>-10 p.m. — Lewis 
Wednesday, Oct. 20 

7-t pm. — Fraternities 



k r Get Collegians At Dorm, 
Don't Rob Commuter 

Students who live in dormitories, 
fraternities, sororities, and other 
places where copies of the Collegian 
are delivered should get their copies 
there and not at Mem Hall, it was 
announced today by circulation man- 
ager Arnold Kinder '49. 

No more copies will be left in the 
first floor of Mem Hall, he added. 
The commuter's lounge in Mem Hall 
basement will receive copies which 
are reserved for commuters only, 
since they are unable to get them 
elsewhere. 

"W e are asking all students to co- 
operate in effecting a fair distribu- 
tion of the paper," Arnie declared. 
"Only enough copies are printed each 
week to supply our student body and 
subscribers." 



Get Out And Vote 



Les Follies 

Are Coming 

Oci. .?0 




r J i",J R , ^B'GH-Another frosh heads for the brinv as the Senate*. 

not squad introduces h.m to the cool waters of the College Pond I This ».. 
one form of penalty that the Senate donkey court rigged up for X 
convicted of initiation infractions. Car. rushed the wet frosh back to Their 
norms. »»i . _. 
l noto by Tague 



EVERYONE GOES TO THE U STORE 

For Your Snacks, Supplies and Every Need 



The University Store 

The Most Popular Course or. Campui 



THK MASSACHUSETTS COLLECilAN. THj'RSPAY, OCTOBER 14. 1948 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, Ol TOMSK 14, ms 



Massmen Trample Engineers 26-7; 
4th Quarter Splurge Do wns Visitors 



Golleai 



[an 



Sprtfo 



Redmen Tackle R. I. Saturday 



HOME COMING DAY 
UVM— OCT. M) 



Derbymen Score Initial Win 



by Joe Steede 

Waking ap in fche final period of 
,,!ay to eeow three touchdowns, the 
r. of M Redmen defeated Worcester 
Tech, 26-7, last Saturday at Alumni 
Field. A eerie* of fumbles interrupt- 
ed several maroon end white drives 
throughout the first half, and leav- 
ing the field they trailed 7-6. 
/.,, TaUUa For UM 
With the re-opening of hoatilitiei, 
Dirk Lee led e heretofore ragged 
Redmen eleven on a long march 
downfleld, finally tcooting around 
, . ,1 for the tally. 

Starting with an intercepted paw 
mome nti later, the Eckmen travelled 
,eventy yardi for their third sen-. 
Anderson climaxed this drive with a 
fifteen yard -lash to paydirl and Boh 
Raymond converted the extra point. 
Worcester Tech was now a thorough- 
ly demoralised team and could not 
stand up to an arouaed Redmen 

elevi . 

The Eckmen scored their final tai- 
1, |„ the dying momenti of the game, 
when Bob Bulloek pounced on a Wor- 
cester fumMe on the visitors' ten 
yard marker. Red Dubois then tossed 
,hort jump pass down the middle 
t,. Rues Kenyon in the end tone. 
Raymond again kicked the point. 
Fttmbk i Hurt Redmon 
The score could haw been much 
higher except for repeated Redmen 
fumbles in the first half. This fum- 
blitis kept Worcester in the game, 
for they started the so. rum in the 
,nd ' iriod when Carpenter 
wed to Bartlett end Kenan con- 
verted. 

Xhis score seemed to amuse the 

Redmen, for they came bouncing 

on a pass from Kaj 

, non that floated through the 

- • , worcrrte: iBtundary so 

Gilm an. Anderson's attempted 

,. kick was wide and W 

. until the Redmen woke up 
ltt ered e tired Tech team into 
submission in the second half. 
RHODE ISLAND NEXT 
Next Saturday the Eckmen travel 
t, meet twice defeated Rhode Island 
<,.. Rams should be no push- 

rive losses to 
last week to Brown 83-0, 
, showed offensive strength in 
walloping Quonset Na- 

Intramural Grid 
Slate To October 27 



- With Perfect Tally Over W P 1 




With Louie Clough setting a winning pace, the U of M har- 
jriers tallied their initial win of the season with a perfect score, 
16-60, against W.P.I, last Saturday. 

The Massmen who were upset last 
week by powerful Northeastern, had 
very little competition from the En- 
gineers after the halfway mark. Ed 
Punkhouser who was seventh finished 
nearly a minute ahead of the first 
Techman. 

On dough's heals was Walt Szetela, 
who has shown up surprisingly well 
this year, with Cossar. Channell, 
Dougas, Hopkins, and Funkhoiiser 
finishing in that order. 

Louie Clough's time of 80:48 was 
nearly 80 seconds slower thai, his 
record time last year. 



Mar.v \nderson (84) M an end around play in the final quarter to score 
the third S.a.e touchdown M the Kedmrn trampled W.I' I. Sa.urda> al 
Alumni Field. 



Looking Things Over 

BY Rl ISS BROUDE 

Good News Dep't: A letter from 
Vic Stout, Devens Athletic Director, 
notifies us that, at the coming foot- 
ball game between the two campuses 
mi the 23rd of this month, there 
Will be 00 admission charge, and no 
need for either tickets in advance or 
at Bfetacomb Field at Devens. 

One side of the field will be re- 
served for this campus, and .-eats 
will only accommodate about five 
hundred, but there will be plenty of 
; room on the hanks and every one 
should be able to see the game, if 

not guaranteed a seat. 
••It is anticipated that the field 

will be jammed that afternoon," Vk 

writes, "for ill addition to students 



Trinity Friday 

Next Friday the Trinity cross-coun- 
try team will play host to the Derby - 
nien who will be pointing for their 
second consecutive win. Although 
Trinity's star runner, Lemieux, has 
graduated the squad will still provide 



Thursday, Oct. 14 

. E 6:30 pan. 

R M vs. Fed Circle 

6:45 p.m- 

T E P v-. S P E 7:80 p.m. 

tdbourne vs. Foresters i:«e p-m. 

Monday, 

V GRva.TC 6|80p.m. 

. ie*'S w vs. Berk. "A 

6:45 p.m. 

K S v- P S K 7:30 p.m. 

Berk -i'.' - T:4: ' P- m - 

l'.» 

n t v vs. A E P P m " 

0b • "ir 

6: l.") p.m. 

I . p.m. 
t 

7:45 p.m. 

w 

T E P vs. A r * R 

<ir- 5 :45 

S P E 

:; 

- : 
i V vs. T C 



UMBooters Blanked 3-0 
By Williams Soccermen 

A clever and rugged Williams soc- 
cer team clicked effectively in the 

rii st and fourth periods to down the 
Massachusetts Redmen 8«0 Saturday. 
at Williamstown. 

The first Williams goal was scored 
a few minutes after the opening 
whistle on a well executed play which 
caught the Massachusetts defense 
out of position. 

M!-(hit Offi n«tt>« 
With .. oint deficit the Bri 

- staged an all-out offensive 
the second and third quarters. 
However, repeated onslaughts by the 
goal-hungry Briggsmen failed to net 
them the equalizing tally. 

Ralph Carew, Red Winton, and 
Tony Ferreira looked good on the of- 
fense while l.yhn Jorge sparkled on 
the defense for the Redmen In a 
game which saw much rough play 
One Williams player and three Red- 
men were sidelined by injuries re- 
ceived in the spirited and loosely ref- 
i game. However, none of the 
players was seriously injured. 
Williams took over the scoring 
tin late in the fourth period, boot- 
ing home two more counters, while 
live-minded Redmen wen- 
caught up-field. 

The Rriggs' Routers will make 
their initial home stand this Satur- 
day at 2:00 p.m. when they face the 
Engineers from Worcester Tech. 

Th> Lineup 
V. or 




WlMteS, I'll' 1" •'«'»""" •"» — « ' • * 

from hoth campu.-es, several thousand ' keen competition for the Karooi and 

Army hoys now station. -d in training White. 

■ here are expected to attend." 

Vic sends his best and wants to be 



remembered to everyone. 

Little known incident connected 
with the football team and the Nor- 
wich game. Seems hack John Hc- 

Manus watt supposed to have a per- 
sonal ride to the game, and somehow ,, .,. , w , , 
signals got crossed. So Johnny just] s«oni a, 
oiled up his thumb and set off OB the 
road. After much wasting of time 
standing on the roadside and some 
help from a few passing motorists, 

he arrived at Norwich just as the 
team was eating, had his dinner and 
was then- for his night's rest and 
the next day's game. 

Here's a toast to the varsity grid: 
•team. Fast Saturday's game with 
Wl'l WAS a special played for and won 



Summary 
1 Cktnga, (BO, W:48; 2 B»Wla, (M>, 

■>\ :1\ ; :< COMWT, (M), Sl:4fti I (hiiiui'll. 
(Ml, J 1 :■'.:; 5 DOUfflu. I Mi. J 1 : 1 • ■ . •• 

Hopkina, i Mi. if :2:t : 7 Funkhouaer, fit), 
■j j :•_'•! : I Brawn. 1W1, t8:lS; B TMoibpmb, 
1W1. r\:l-\; in MwmiCT, (Wl, J :l : :U . ", ; 
Rcid, 1W1. 23 :M; How.-li. (W). M:SI; Bod- 

Ut. 

,.f Hms. !"•; W.P.I. •*><>. 



Benefit To Be Held 
For Don Costello 



Lewie Hough leads the field 
seven Massmen finish in order to 
sweep dual harrier meet with W.P.L 
last Saturday 



Hon Costello, former WatertOWB 
High School gnat and now a foot- 
ball casualty, is to have a hem-fit. 

It will take the form of a hockey 
for Don Costello, injured in the firat game to be played next Saturday 
aame of the seas,.,,, and after the night, October 16, at the Boston Skat. 

ing Club between teams made up of 
present Watertown High players and 
alumni and a group known as the 



victory the hall was presented to him 
(with, if not dignity, at least with 



gusto. Nicest thing this writer has 
heard about in a long time. 



Mass. 
McGrath. g 
Ifb 

rf)> 
-aid. lhb 
Tetrault, rht> 
Thomas. rhl> 

• 

Win- ■•• 

SubstU 

.,. H iff [and. 

' ' ' 



Will in '" ■ 
V. Palmicri 

lfb, DiCvftl^'Tl 

rft>. Patf 
Ihh. r.i.w.n 

rhh. Donnelly 

rhli. K- 
ol, Manninjr 
il. MnyskoM 
cf. Kent 
ir. -Jnhi 



P 



[.ebucha. 




La 



irlpy, Mik<-!l. 



Frosh Cross Countrymen 
To Meet Trinity 

The- firsl frosh cross country n 

,, will be held at Trinity 



Row, Kenyon shows grassing season still tops as he BBga first love in end 
/ one after receiving pa-» from Ked Dubois. 

Stockbridge Gridsters Tripped 7-0 By Monson 



in 



Frida; 



aft< 



ui 



it 



can' 



lidates 



imong whom 

Miller, G 
p an- vieing 



Th. StockbrMg. ete»e" I'"""' 1 <-" Lorin « AlK " r ' W ''," a ''" l: '",>"""," k ' 

M, ^ 1 y by >.,.. s,,„ f T Jota '^■'•^V'TCn Z 

v Doody, Donald ray, Ronen rere- 

Btien, Howard Frost, Robert Grant, 
John Hannahan, Robert Henrickson, 
John Hauston, Robert Huntley, Perry 
Jacob . Allen Jacques, Ralph Johnson, 
Robert Lauder, David Lilly, Richard 



to u in i'B opening game played here r> 
in a drenching rain Octob r 8. 
Coached by Steve Kosakowski, the 
ikbridge gridsters threatened in 
last Quarter after a blocked kick 



Greater Boston All Stars. 

Flay will start at <! p.m., tickets 
will cost C><> cents and sponsors of the 
project hope that sports fans will 
generoualy support the game, pro- 
ceeds of which will go to Don in the 
hope that they will help him continue 
his college education. 

Star in High School 

If the verdict stands that he Will 
be permanently sidelined from active 
participation from athletics due to his 
injury, it will mean the end of a 
career that saw the famous twin set 
■ record by winning five first-team 
awards in a single year at Water- 
town High. He was co-captain of 
football and hockey, a first team 
guard in basketball, a star infielde. 
for the baseball team, and leading 
point winner on the track team. H^ 
all around work resulted in his re- 
ceiving the Hoyt Thurher trophy, 
awarded each year to the out -standing 
Btuder.1 and athlete . . . 

Dick Bradley, who has arranged the 
benefit game, announced that man; 
of those Who will play are now at- 
tending New England colleges ana 
are tops in amateur hockey . . • 
If anyone on campus is interested 
in purchasing tickets for this worthy 
benefit, contact Coach Tommy Eck at 
the Phys. Ed. Cage by Saturday af- 
ternoon. 



on their 

W 
left, Kell 
Fan 
to 



Ov 



29 yard 

, ■ five !i 

an and 



M 



ar whicn 
e Clough 



hue. 

dnute of play 
Fp shman Bob 
mbined to carry the pig- 
in 28 yard, of pay dirt. 
Bob Roel rick, -'ar tackle of last 
iceel led in his usual high spirits 
and superb all -round playing. 

The freshmen making their football 
debut this year include: 



Mahonej 



Raymond Olson, John Phe- 
reorge Priest, Harold Richardson, 

Charles Rogers, .lames St. Amand, 
Roj Simmon*, Theodore Sick, William 
Stauffer, Carlton Stockbridge, Charles 
Wenk, Walter White, Wilfred Wors- 
m an, and Russell Puller. 



Get Out And Vote 



STUDENTS! 
You can get your checks cashed at the 



C&C 



NEXT TO GRANDY'S 
TEL. 890 




HANDBOOK MEETING 

The University Handbook staff 
will hold its first meeting on Tues- 
day, October 1!», at 7:<Mi p.m. in 

Old Chapel. Anyone Interested In 

Joining the Staff for the coming 
year Is invited to attend. 



Timber Cruise Educational Work 
Say 5 VM Students Who Tried It 



HIT. TWO THREE— The uirls' drill team presents a snappy appearance 
as they march ofT the field at the (lark name last Saturday. Any wonder 
the victory was so decisive with all that feminine pulchritude to spur the 



boys on to bigger and better touchdowns'.* 



Photo b) Tague 



Timber cruisinn through Coos 
County, Oregon, proved to be a very 

profitable as well as an educational 
and interesting summer vacation for 

five University of sfasaachusetts for- 
estry majors. 
After pitching in to buj themselves 

UM Non-partisan Group 
Forms Political Union 

The> diversity of Massachusetts 
Political Union, a non-partiaan group 

which aims to stimulate interest in 
polities, will meet tonight at 7:.''.0 in 
room 402, North College to elect 
temporary officers and discuss plans 

for t he year. 

Croup di-.u lions and talks bj 
guest speakers will highlight 'h<- 
group's program, and the organiza- 
tion hopes that many faculty membei 
and students will take advantage of 



Home Ec Conference 
To Have 4 UM Reps 

Two faculty members and two stu- 
dents of the University attended the 

fall conference of the State Home 
Economies Association at the New 
Ocean House in Swampscott last 
Friday and Saturday. 

Miss Dorothy Davis and Miss Orre- 

anna aferrian represented the faculty, 
while Claire Lavigne '4!», and Joan 
McLaughlin "60 represented the home 

economics club at the conference, at- 
tended by 500 home economists from 
schools, colleges, and industries all 
• the state. 



In addition to banquets, business 
meetings, and exhibitions, the con- 
ference was highlighted by speak 
including Thomas Brockway, presi- 
dent of Bennington College and Mar- 
got Smith Fierce of the Ladies' Home 
Journal. 

Programs of college home ec clubs 
was one of the chief topics of discus- 
sion at the college club meeting of the 
association on Saturday afternoon. 

Some suggestions for good pro- 
grams have already been put Into 
practice in the U of M home eco- 
nomies club. These Include the big 
sister-little sister arrangement, an an- 
nual fashion show, .and working with 
other student clubs. 



Complete Radio Studio 
For Physics Building 

An outstanding feature of the new 
Physics building which is now being 
constructed opposite Skinner Hall will 
be a completely equipped radio studio. 

Two rooms directly connected to 
the circular lecture hall on the first 
Boor have been set aside for the Stu- 
dio. The lecture hall should furnish 
ideal broadcast conditions since it h.i- 
been designed for perfect acoustics, 
and owing to the nearne.-s of the radio 

studio, programs might eaailj be 

broadcast from the .auditorium. Re 
ceivers, transmitters and experimen- 
tal devices will be housed on the 
second floor and two antennas are to the opportunity to discuss the que a 

be set Up On the roof. 

At the present time the physics 
department is not able to say whether 

or not the new quarters will be avail- 
able for extra-curricular activities in- organizations and will function ■ 
asmueh as plans for use of the build- clering house for political informa- 
ing have not been cainuleteh deter- tion and publications of all typ 



t ions of the day. 

Although the organization will 
stress its non-partisanship, it will 
maintain contact with official party 



mined. 



Hort Show Plans 



Many other colleges and univei 
sitiea throughout the country nave 
active political unio,;.^ functioning on 
their campuses. Vale, Amherst and 



Flans ar.- being discussed for the North Carolina, a member of th 
horticulture show which will be held Union said, were among the many 



on Nov. f>, 6 and 7 in the Cage. 
Prof. s. c. Hubbard is executive 

chairman of the horticultural show; 

Howard Openshaw '4'J and Ray Mo- 
roCO '49 are student co-chairmen. 
The faculty committee, which i in 



which have been successful In stimu- 
lating interest through group dis- 
■peaki i 



B car, John Henry, Richard Smith, 
Phillip Vondeii and Robert Gleaaon 

set <>ut OB the 20th of June and mo- 
tored to the state of Oregon where 
they were Joined by Barrj Thorn. 

They ware immediately assigned as 
compaaamen to accompany an experi- 
enced crulseman as be paced through 

the huge Douglas fir stands in a sur- 
vey of the volume of lumber in the 
various tracts of land in the country. 
To the uninitiated, a timber cruise 
consists of two men who pice through 

a In acre plot of timber land and esti- 
mate the value of timber in that area. 
One man maintains the correct com- 
pass bearing as the other pace off 
the correct dJ itance ami meaaun 
estimates the diameter and height of 
the tn 

Sleeping Out Builds M u s cles 

"Sleeping out under th, in 

sleeping-bag! and cooking your own 
meals o\i r a campfirc Is one .>f 

best ways to Ket a rugged physique," 

claimed John Henry, He described the 
huge Douglas flr tries, some of which 
arc hundreds of years old, as being 

live and ten feet in diameter and 

over two hundred feet tall 

On the other hand, Harry Thorn 
was more impressed b> the fact that 
this virgin woodland is still a wild 
country which contains a large num- 
ber of elks, deer. In ar- , and mountain 
lions because he can still remember 
the time that he found himself force.) 
to spend the night deep insi<: 
large t imber trac . 

VI .agreed t hat the work was la- 
sting as well a- profitable since 
the area Ii;ls just begun to be de- 



comprised of Prof. L. I. Blundell, 

Prof. James Robertson, Jr., .and Paul ^eloped and has much to offer those 

. v p.- ■ ,t.i,. interested in forestry work, 
charge of design and < struction, is N. i rocopto. J 



Hon 



t*f CAMEL MILDNESS 



f* 



M/t 



IN DRAMATIC 30-DAY TEST! 





These throat specialists examined all 
these smokers every week and found 
not one single case of throat irritation 
due to smoking Camels! 



THIS TEST REVEALED 

WOT ONE WOE CASE 
OF THROAT IRRITWON 
DUE TO SMOKING* 

CAMELS! 





//* 



* J J]«eA' ( SuaUm4ee J 




MAKE THE 30-DAY CAMEL TEST YOURSELF 

If, at any time during these M> days, you are not convinced 
that Camels are the mildest cigarette you bare ever smoked, 
return the package with the unused Camels and we will refund 
your full purchase price, plus postage. This offer is good for 
90 days from this date. 

(Signed) R. J. Reynolds Tobacco Co., Winston Salem. N. C. 



*iv*. .»u*. .*vww f -*-**■ .t*Sjr>r .»i«.> i «. •f i v- -f^i*- ■?*?■ •^■*f' •y*?' - y^.J^l 





1^-. 



PROVI 11 YOURSELF in your T- 
Zone"— T for Taste, T for Throat. Make 
the Mtda\ Camel mild nasi test with 

our mones-back guarantee. Sea below.) 



According 
to a Nationwide survey: 

MORE DOCTORS 

SMOKE CAMELS 

THAN ANY 

OTHER CIGARETTE 

Doctor! smoke for pleasure, too! And 
when three leading independent re- 
search organizations asked I l ! 
doctors what cigarette ihey sm 
the brand named 



I.M.I 




II 




Worsted-tex Suits, Arrow Shir's. Hickock Belts and braces, 

Brentwood sweaters, Interwoven Sox, Mallory hats, Botany 

slacks, robes, shirts, Nationally known merchandise at 

reasonable prices. 



i 



it it 



nil 



it n ihii/i 



6 



.<;</' 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 14, 1948 






News In Brief 



International Relations Club 

The first meeting of the Inter- 
national Relations Club for the cur- 
rent school year will be held Thurs- 
day evening, October 14 in Goessman, 

room 26. 

A discussion of current events will 
follow the business meeting. 

Prof. Ames Pierce of the history 
department is faculty adviser. The 
International Relations Club is affili- 
ated with the Carnegie International 
Clubs whose main headquarters are 
in New York City. 



Floriculture Club 

The Oct. 7th meeting of the Flori- 
culture Club was devoted mainly to 
the organization of plans in reference 
to the approaching Horticulture Show. 

Prof. Clark Thayer spoke on the 
more recent developments of the show, 
and Prof. Paul Procopio exhibited a 
ground floor plan which will be the 
pattern of the coming show. 

The Club's officers for the '48-'49 
yaar are: Leonard Todd, pres.; Homer 
Miller, vice pres.; Barbara Donahus, 
sec; ind William Holmes, treasurer. 

Pre-Med Club 

The Pre-Med Club elected the fol- 
lowing officers October 7: Peter Moz- 
den '49, president; Chic Chizinsky '49, 
vice president; Robert Tolman *49, 
Treasurer; and Anne Walak '49, secre- 
tary. . 

Future meetings will be held the 
first Thursday of every month. 



Among the foreign countries repre- 
sented by student members are Iran, 
I'ersia, China, Russia, Cuba, India, 
and Pakistan. American students are 
welcome. 



Sigma Delta Tau 

I'si Chapter of Sigma Delta Tau 
announces the pledging of the fol- 
lowing sophomore girls: Irene Frank, 
Lillian Kiaras, Myra Kaufman, Elaine 
Levine, Rachel Liner, Edna Price, and 
liarbara Sherter. 



Kappa Kappa Gamma 

Kappa Kappa Gamma announces 
the initiation of the following 
pledges: Marieta Griswold '51, Grace 
Feener '51, Ramona Richard Wer- 
gzynek '50, and Nancy Kendall '50. 




Nature Guide 

The Nature Cuide Association will 
hold itl first meeting Sunday, October 
17 at 7:80 p.m. in Farley Lodge. Mem- 
bers will show kodaehromes of their 
summer activities. 

All those interested are invited to 

a: tend. 



Chi Omega 

Iota Heta Chapter of Chi Omega 
announces the pledging of the follow- 
ing girls: Abigail Vest '50, Agnes 
Wilzynski '50, Patricia Kearns '51, 
and Pauline Houvais '51. 



Roister Doisters 

The Roister Doisters will meet 
Thursday, October 14, at 7:00 p.m. 
in Old Chapel, Room A. 

After the business meeting the 
club is invited to attend Mr. Harold 
Clurman's lecture to be given at the 
Habbott Room in the Octagon at Am- 
herst. 



French Club 

The French Club will hold its first 
, eting Wednesday. October 20 at 
7:30 p.m. in the Seminar Room of 
old Chapel. 

All those interested are invited to 
attend. 



International Club 
The International Club elected the 
following officers at their meeting 
,,ber 8: Gholi Khazai, president; 
Theodore Adams, vice president; Hurt 
Vitali, secretary; and Muhmet Dorry, 
treasurer. 

The objective of the club is to 
create a better understanding between 
the countries of the world, according 
to the newly elected president, Gholi 
Khazai. 



Bacteriology Club 
The Bacteriology Club will meet 
Thursday. October 21, at 7:80 p.m. in 

the Marshall Hall Annex. 

A short movie will be shown, and 
officers elected. 

All persons interested are invited. 



ANSWER YES OR NO — The Student Senate, John Mahoney, Red Mailloux, 
John Dickmeyer, Ralph Mitchell, Wally Kallaugher, Dick Lee and K^MBar- 
low, give an erring freshman the third degree at the Donkey Cou r , he ld b> 
the Senate l ast week. ' noto by ' aRUe 

Dance Festival To Be Held Tomorrow 
As Part Of Pre-Inaugural Celebration 



30 Can - Can Girls 
In French 'Follies' 

Thirty beautiful can-can girls will 
bring a Parisian ni^ht to the cam- 
pus when L«f Follies Henjeres are 
presented on October 30 in Drill Hall. 

Sponsored by the French Depart- 
ment, the carryover from the Paris 
piesentation will be under the direc- 
tion of Morris Ankeles and his as- 
sistant, Millie Kinghorn. 

In addition to the 30 lovely 
femmes, there will be a number of 
vocal, impersonations and orchestral 
numbers given by the student body 
and faculty. 

Refreshments will be served during 
the performance. 

Further notice of the Follies will 
be given in the near future through 
campus circulars, Mr. Ankeles said. 



Rhythms of Spain, a dance festival, 
featuring Lolita Gomez and Federico 
Rey, will be held tomorrow night, 
October 15 at 8:0') pm. as part of a 
pre-inaugural celebration for Dr. 
Ralph Van Meter, according to Doric 
Alviani, head of the music depart- 
ment. 



Chemistry Club 

At the first meeting of the Chem- 
istry Club, 180 persons were present. 
A colored film, Glass for Science, 

was shown. The other meetings 
scheduled for this semester are: 

Nov. ."» Antihistiminics, I»r. Bauer, 
College of Pharmacy. Boston 

Dec. I — Silicone*, Mr. J. S. Hur- 
ley. Jr.. General Electric Corporation 

Jan. ."> — Microscopic Methods <>t 
Chemical Analysis, I>r. Roberts, De- 
partment of Chemistry, University 
of Massachusetts. 



Student Employees 
EarnedOve470,000 

Figures released this week by the 
College placement service showed that 
a total of 692 student employees 
earned approximately $72,000 last 
year. This represents an all time high 
in student employment .at the Uni- 
versity. 

Mr. Glatfelter, head of the Place- 
ment Service for Men, stated that at 
the present time applications for jobs 
exceed the number of positions avail- 
able but he believes this condition 
will be changed as new departments 
h'>gin operation* as part of the Uni- 
versity's expanding facilities. 

At present the College Store, the 
dining halls, and the farm employ 
the greater number of students, and 
the extension service, the labs and 
office work provide most of the other 
jobs. 



Phi-Ed Club 

The Phi-Ed Club will hold an or- 
ganization meeting Tuesday, Octo- 
ber 19 at 7 p.m. in the Physical Edu- 
cation Building, room 10. 

A talk on physical education 
"•nds will be given. 

All physical education majors and 
minors are invited to attend. 



The President will be guest of 
honor at the program which will 
present the colorful dances of Spain 
as interpreted by Senor Rey and his 
group. 



Harold Clurman Speaks 
At Amherst This Evening 



Harold Clurman. one of the co- 
founders of the Croup Theatre in 
New York City and movie director, 
will speak on directing plays tonight 
at the Babbott Room in the Octagon 
at Amherst. 

As a friend of Clifford Odetts, he 

has produced all but one of Odetts' 

Performing with the featured sr- plays in New York City. Last BSSSor. 

tists will be th<* talented IS year-old \j,. Clurman was a producer of All 

Tins Ramirez, daughter of a Spanish \| y «<ons and The Whole World Over. 

bullfighter, and Raymond Sachs,. Mr _ c - lunn . uii a graduate of Colum- 

Music for the program will be fur- hia University and the University of 

rushed by guitarist Charles Motttoya, Paris, has worked .and acted in the 

one of the few persons ever to attain Theatre Guild. Afterwards he founded 

the status of Concert guitarist. The the Croup Theatre, an organization 

guitar, Mr. Alviani observed, is the which is similar to the Theatre Guild. 



basic accompanying instrument in 

Spain. 

The performance, which is to con- 
sist of numerous dance routines with 
guitar and piano interludes, will be 
marked bv the tremendous number 



It produces experimental plays, and 
its success is due mainly to principles 
of group acting. 

Mr. Clurman's book The Fervent 
Years is the history of this Group 
Theatre. 



of costume changes, Mr. Alviani said. ~~~; 

Each dance, in addition to the change Tri Alpha 

of basic dress, requires special shoes,! Tri-Alpha will meet tonight at 7:00 
jewelry, hair styles, and headdress so p.m. in Old Chapel, room D. 
that the performers may adequately J Those members who do not attend 

will be deprived of last year's surplus. 



Land Art Club 

The Land Art Club will meet to- 
night, October 15. at 7:80 in Wilder 
Hall. 



Lost 

Silver grey Parker 51 pen on cam- 
nus. Finder please contact Robert 
Tetrault at Theta Chi. Reward. 



Index Meeting 

The Index staff and competitors 
will hold a short meeting tonight at 
7:00 p.m. in the Index office. 



Stockbridge Football 

Continued from page 4 
Senior players, back from last year, 
include: Henry Answorth, Frank 
Blackman. Philip Bartlett, Walter 
Campbell, Charles Drake, Harry 
Flood, Peter Frankenberg, Bill 
Holmes, Allen Leskinen, Mgr. Her- 
bert Mague, Victor Oliveria, Kayem 
Ovian, Sumner Schwartz, Dave 
Smarsh, John Sullivan, Bob Roeh- 
rick, and George Wood. 

The football games remaining in- 
clude: 

Oct. 15 Nichols Jr. Col. here 

22 Wentworth Institute Boston 
80 Vt. Academy Saxtons Rivers 
Nov. 5 Collegiate School 
18 N. Y. Aggies 



Contemporary Painters 
Exhibit Works In Mem 

Insight into what makes an artist 
tick may be gained from the exhibit 
of drawings and sketches by many- 
famous contemporary painters now- 
showing at Memorial Hall. 

The exhibit features the works of 
artists like Henry V.arnum Poor, War- 
ren Wheelock and Lauren Fora and 
includes work by such illustrators as 
Norman Rockwell, Wallace Morgan 



portray the significance of the dance. 

All of the folk costumes are authen- 
tic. The others were designed by 
Senor Rey himself. 

It will take approximately three 
hours to get the costumes, valued at 
several thousand dollars, ready for 
the program. Students will assist in 
pressing and hanging them so that 
the performers will lose no time in 
changing between numbers. 

The Friday night program will 
present several types of dancing — 
from solo or character numbers to 
group interpretations with two or 
more persons. A short ballet taken 
from the Spanish opera El Amor 
Brujo will be one of the featured 
selections. 

Other numbers on the program will 
range from intricate Basque dances 
to graceful and colorful adagios. 
Dances to be presented which have 
tremendous audience appeal, Mr. Al- 
viani stated, will include Bolero by 
Senor Rey, Fandanguillo by Tina 
Ramirez, and Scene From Old Madrid 
by the entire group. 



Seniors Start Sitting 
For Pictures Monday 

The senior picture schedules for 
the 1949 Index will start Monday, 
October 18 at the Index Office in 
Memorial Hall, it was announced to- 
day. 

Appointment cards will be sent out 
this week to all seniors. Students, 
graduating in the class of 1949. who 
do not receive their appointments on 
or before October 18, please contact 
Phyllis Cole of Lewis Hall or the 
Index Office, Tel. 570-R. 

The appointment! have been made 

to conform to the hour plans that 
were filed With the .lean's office. 

The men students, who will be 
scheduled first, are requested to wear 

dark suit coats and white shirts. 
Girls should wear white blouses, v- 
mck, and little or no lipstick 

A deposit of $:s will be required of 
each student at the time of the ap- 
pointment by the official photograph- 
er of the Harvard Studio. At the same 
time seniors will fill out statistics 
blanks. Seniors, who wish to have 
their names engraved in gold letter! 
on their Index cover, are asked to 
pay twenty-five cents. 

All seniors who are not graduating 
with the class of 1949, please notify 
the Index office immediately. 

With close schedules it is torn >t- 
tial that every senior be prompt for 
his appointment. If any changes i 
time are necessary, please inform the 
Index office M advance. 



Fashioned For Fall 



ARROW 
SPORTS 
SHIRTS 

ANDREWS PLAIDS 
$10 



Butter field Dance 
Attracts About 400 



Freshmen men played host to near- 
ly 200 couples at one of the first 
Aorman iukkwcii, n«nm.c «'«'b b " , , r- -j • u r\ 

and Martha Sawyer. Studies by Pop j dances of the year, Friday night, Oc- 



Hart, Miguel Covarubias and William 
Cropper add variety and complete the 
! show. 

"This exhibit demonstrates far bet- 
ter than words can tell that drawings 
and sketches are sometimes a means 
to an end — sometimes an end in 



tober 8 at Butterfield dining hall. 

Frank Sottile and his five swing- 
sters from South Barre provided the 
music. During the intermission Ken 
Casey and Ed Poirier played the 
piano and Roland Gagnon sang three 
numbers. 

Chaperons for the evening included 




themselves," said Prof. James Robert- ( 

son of the department of fine arts. ! Dean Robert Hopkins, Dean Helen 

The present exhibit contains mod- 1 Curtis, Mrs. Alvord Churchill, Mr. 

here em, academic and experimental art j Geoffrey Cornish, Mr. and Mrs. Nor- 

here and is open to the public. | man Card, and Mr. and Mrs. Deering. 



REDWOOD 

FLANNEL 

$10 

Both these luxurious 
Arrow sports shirts are 100% virgin wool and give 
the wearer the ultimate in comfort and styling plus 
warmth without bulkiness. Both are washable, too! 

All Arrow sports shirts are made with the same know- 
how that goes into your favorite shirts . . . the best! 

ARROW 

SHIRTS and TIES 

UNDERWEAR • HANDKERCHIEFS • SPORTS SHIRTS 






THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THl'RSDAY. OCTOBER 14, 194* 



Six Man Discourse 
Offered By League 

Charles It. Clason, Foster Furcolo, 
aid Senator Ralph Mahar will be 
among the speakers at the October 
21st meeting of the Amherst League 
f Women Voters, it was announced 
today by the publicity agent of the 

group* 

The meeting will be held at Jones 
Library Thursday, October 21st at 
7 :.•}() p.m. as a voters' service project. 

Other speakers will include Julian 
A. Cesnar, candidate for state sena- 

! ; Colonel Horace T. Aplington and 
N'elson H. Jaeger, incumbent and 
candidate for representative in the 
general court; Professor Phillip 
("nombes of Amherst College who will 
utline the platforms of the three 
parties; and Mrs. L. Robert Mann- 
rim who will explain the referen- 
dum issues. 

The meeting will be open to every- 
i ne and there will be a question pe- 
riod after the speeches. 




Broadfoot To File 
Absentee Ballots 

Assistant Treasurer J. Broadfoot is 
volunteering his services, as Notary 
Public to assist students filing ab- 
sentee ballots. 

All students wishing to file these 
ballots in the Presidential election 
must write immediately to their Town 
>r City Clerk for an application for 
registration as an absentee voter. 
When the application blank has been 
filled out and sent back to the clerk, 
he will, in turn, send the student an 
absentee ballot which must be filled 
.ut in the presence of a notary public. 
, Mr. Broadfoot will be willing to help 
all students, free of charge, in this 
capacity. 

The ballots must be postmarked no 
later than November 2, he said. 



JOSEPH W. BARTLETT 



Student Support Urged 
In Van Meter Ceremony 

N'o classes will be held after 9:45 
la.m. Saturday in order to allow stu- 
dents to watch the inaugural pro- 
cission, the Dean's Office announced 
recently. 

A Student Senate spokesman urged 
ill students to turn out for the af- 
fair and support the inauguration 
("to the limit." Since facilities in 
Jlowker Auditorium are too small to 
admit everyone, only those with tick- 
its will be allowed inside. However, 
Students who wish to watch the pro- 
nssion will form in the following or- 
lei : 

Graduate Students: Along both 
fides of walk, nearest Stockbridge 
lall, in double ranks with ladies 
[ . a rest the steps. 

Sensors: Southeast of graduate 
Students, double ranks, both sides of 
talk. Girls nearest Stockbridge. 

Juniors: Southeast of seniors, ex- 
it nding along road to North College, 
louble ranks, both sides of sidewalk 
» road. Girls nearest Stockbridge. 

So/dtomores: Along both sides of 
Joad between ravine and North Col- 
i r > Girls nearest ravine. 

Freshmen: East side of road di- 
t'ctly in front of South College. 
Sirls to the north. 

Stockbridge Students: East side of 
ralk between South College and Cha- 
i Girll nearest South College. 

As the procession will start 
Ivomptly at 10:00, the students are 
pked to form in assigned areas at 
' 15 a.m. 

In case Stockbridge Hall is not 

I" "1 by invited guests, graduate stu- 

111(1 seniors will be allowed to 

seats. A public address system 

be in operation so that people 

I rside of Stockbridge Hall may hear 

inaugural addresses. 



Inauguration 

Continued from /wr</c 1 
also be on hand from Hugh P. Baker, 
former President of the University. 

A reception in honor of the new 
president will be held at 4 p.m. in 
Memorial Hall for delegates, invited 
guests, alumni, and friends of the 
University. 

Intramural Grid Slate — 

Continued from page 4 
Tuesday, Oct. 26 
Q T V vs. A G R 6:30 p.m. 

Comm Circle "T" vs. Comm Circle "SV 
S A E vs. S P E 7:.'«) pm. 

Greenough vs. Chadbourne 7:45 p.m. 

Wednesday, Oct. 27 
L C A vs. T C 6:.'10 p.m. 

Berk "B" vs. Comm Circle "R" 

6:45 p.m. 
A E P vs. P S K 7:30 p.m. 

Foresters vs. Fed Circle 7:45 p.m. 



Dickmeyer, Thompson 
To N. Y. Interfrat Meet 

John Dickmeyer and Hank Thomp- 
son wen elected to represent the 
Interfraternity Council at the Nation- 
al lntcrfraternity Conference in New 
York City to be held during the 
Thanksgiving recess, it was an- 
nounced today. 

The Judicial Board of the Council 
reported the election of Al Brown as 
chairman and Jack Radlow as secre- 
tary to the organization. 

The Council contributed $.">() to the 
dance construction fund to aid in 
purchasing an amplifier for major 
campus dances. 

Get Out And Vote 



Bridge To Reign At Mem Hall Again 
As Occupants Leave For Chadbourne 



Military Dept. Grows; 
2 Teachers, 1 Tank 
Added To ROTC Unit 

Valuable new additions in personnel 
and equipment have been added to 
the University ROTC unit, Major 
Parker announced this week. 

Newcomers to the military stief in- 
clude Master Sergeants Stephen Hoy- 
dilla, Pasquale Natale, and William 
Brown. 

Sergeant Hoydilla hails from Mil- 
ford, Conn., and has been in the Army 
for 17 years. He was formerly as- 
sistant instructor at 14th Air Force 
headquarters at Orlando Air Field, 
Fla. During the war he served in the 
Asiatic-Pacific area. He will teach 
military administration and the use 
of small arms. 

Sergeant Natale will take on the 
duties of Sgt. M.ajor for both the Air 
Corps and the armored cavalry at this 
post. During the war he was a navi- 
gator and 1st lieutenant in the 8th 
Air Force in England. He has spent 
eight years in the Army. 

Sgt. Brown who returned from 
overseas duty last May will teach 
tank tactics and gunnery. He served 
in the European theater, where he 
was a 1st lieutenant in the 31st Tank 
Battalion. He has been awarded the 
Silver Star and the Medal of Verdun, 
and has been in the Army seven 
years. 

The Latest addition to the post's 
equipment is a new M-24 light tank, 
which is valued at approximately 
$50,000. The tank is at the University 
now, and will be employed in tank 
driving, gunnery, and tactics. 



pricing Regulations — 

Continued frurm nnr/e 1 
eta of admission to Bowker Audi- 
um will park in the area north of 
kbridge and Draper Halls and 
directed to Bowker Auditorium. 
Parking and directing of dele- 
aiid guests will be under the 
•'•vision of Mr. Moran and his 
'istants 



STOCKBRIDGE NEWS 

With the enrollment of well over 
400 students, the Stockbridge School 
of the University began its thirtieth 
year of operations. 

The Senior Class of 178 students, 
and the Freshman Class of 231, will 
pursue courses in agriculture and 
related subjects. 

Stockbridge has the distinction of 

being the only school of its kind in 

the country offering courses in abori- 

culture and fine turf maintenance, in 

conjunction with its other courses. 
* * * 

The Stockbridge Glee Club's appeal 
for new members was well rewarded 
when 25 perspective members showed 
up for the first rehears-al of the '48- 
'4!> season. 

For this, the Club's third season, 
temporary plans are already in pro- 
gress for a variety of programs to 
be presented at Stockbridge Convoca- 
tions. 



Students strolled nonrhalantU once 
more into the first Aoor lounge of 
Mem Hall this Monday afternoon si 
the last of its temporary occupants 
moved out to new quarters. 

It was thought at first that more 
than 50 Stockbridge freshmen would 
have to live upstairs in the building, 
but they were finally moved out to 
the recreation room of Chsdbourne 
Hall. A readjustment of housing as- 
signments there Opened enough space 
for them. 

Herbert A. Randolph, housing di- 
rector, told a CsUsgian reporter that 
these men would be charged at the 
rate of $»>() per semester beginning 



October 11. Many of them, he added, 
were offered rooms olf campus at 
Comparable or slightly higher rates, 
but expressed a preference for the 
dormitory assignment. 

Doric Alviani, professor of music, 
coul. I not be reached for a statement 
of whether his music classes would 
return to Mem from Bowker Audito 
rium Where they have been held so 
far this semester Many of his Music 
51 students, however, expressed the 
hope that they could avoid the long 
trek to Stockbridge. 



Get Out And Vote 




More independent experts smoke Lucky Strike regularly than the next two leading brands combined! 



An impartial poll covering all the Southern tobacco markets reveals 
the smoking preference of the men who really know tobacco — auction- 
eers, buyers and warehousemen. More of those independent 
experts smoke Lucky Strike regularly than the next two 
leading brands combined. 




So, for your own real deep-down smoking enjoyment, smoke the smoke tobacco experts smoke! 




COPR.. THE AMERICAN TOMCCO COMPANY 



LUCKY STRIKE MEANS FINE TOBACCO 

So round, so firm, so fully packed — so free and easy on the draw 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 14, Ifl4l 



200 High School Editors Coming Here 
Friday For Fall Convention of WMLSP 

Dancing, Card Playing, 
Features Of Open House 



Approximately ^<»(» high school edi 
tors will .attend the annual fall con- 
vention of the Western Massachusetts 
League of School Publications, Friday, 
October 16 at 4:.'{0 p.m. in Old Chapel. 

Eleven eupa will be presented the 

winers of the W.M.F.S.I'. newpaper 

contest, sponsored by the University. 

•lean Marie Founder of Cathedral 

High School, Springfield* president of 

W.M.F.S.I'., will present the opening 

address. 

Announcement will then be made by 
Professor Charles X. Dubois of the 
winners of the yearbook contest spon- 
sored by the University. Professors 
Dubois, Horrigan, Varley, Vondell, 
and Robertson of the University are 
judge.-. 

Following these announcements, 
dinner and a panel discussion will be 
held at Hutterfield. Members of W.M. 
L.S.P. will then attend a concert and 
dance program in the Cage. 



An Open House and Dance was held 
last Saturday evening at the Sigma 
Kappa house. The event, which was 
sponsored by Pi PW and Sigma Kap- 
pa, included dancing, card playing, 
fortune telling, and various other 
amusements. 

Like all open houses this year, the 
number of men greatly exceeded that 
of the women- much to the girls' dis- 
tress?? 

Cider and doughnuts were served as 
refreshments. 

Dr. and Mrs. J. Harold Smith, and 
Professor and Mrs. William Sanctuary- 
chaperoned the open house. 



Get Out And Vote 



Profs Can Be Students 
Without Paying Tuition 

University faculty members will 
now be able to pursue studies towards 
advanced degrees without tuition 
charges, it was announced this week 
by President Ralph A. Van Met* r to 
new members of the faculty. 

Free tuition in the graduate school 
is available to all faculty member! 
from the rank of assistant professor 
down, President Van Meter said. This 
provision is not new on the statute 
books of the University, but the 
response to the plan has been unusual. 
At present, 27 persons arc enrolled 
in this plan of study. 

Most of the staff members working 
under this plan are taking their 
graduate degrees at other universities, 
but are doing much of the preliminary 
work here .at a minimum of expense. 
For example, Miss Vickery Hubbard 
of the physical education department 
is working toward her M.A. in history 
at the University of Chicago. The 
U of M program is giving her a 




CAUGHT IN THK ACT 

enthusiastic sophs are caug'it red- 
handed tying the cont rovers 'a! rope 
around a convenient tree d ring las'. 
Saturday's rope pull. Photo by Tague 



chance to provide minor credits to- 
ward that degree, and this semester 
she is taking a University course in 
political science. 



Changes Made 
For Cast Of Play 

Several changes have been madt 
[n the east of "Berkeley Square" th< 
p i to be presented on this campui 
by the Roister Doisters on the night! 

of Nov. 12th and Kith. 

Phyllis Cole will play the part ol 
Mrs. Berwick, Dorothy Lipnick that 
of the maid and Nancy Bowman tha' 

of Mrs. Barrymore. The rest of th( 

cast remains as it was listed in las: 
week's Collegian and is here repeated. 
Tom I'etigrew, Charles I'lumer. 
Kate 1'ettigrew, Alice Chorebanian: 
Lady Anne I'ettignw, Doris Abram- 
son; Mr. Throstle, Morris Ankeles; 
Helen Pettigrew, Doris Carbone; th< 
Ambassador, Cliff Knox; Peter Stand 
ish, Paul Stenard; Marjorie Fran. 
Florence Chapman; Major Clintoi 
Ellie Barrows; Duchess of Devon 
shire, Rosalyn Cohen; Lord Stanley. 
Sherman Hoard; Duke of Cumber- 
land, Oscar Doane. 



" Between takes of my new 
picture, THE LUCK OF THE IRISH, 
I enjoyed many CHESTERFIELDS. 
They're MILDER . . . 

It's M cigarette" 




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Van Meter Inauguration Talk 
Pledges Low Cost of Education 

1500 Fill Bowker For Saturday Ceremonies 

Dr. Ralph Van Meter was inaugurated as the 13th President 
of the University of Massachusetts in Bowker Auditorium on Sat- 
urday morning with a pledge "to make available to the people of 
the Commonwealth the opportunity for low-cost higher education 
for their children." 



Speaking before an audience of 
1600 persons who filled Bowker to 
capacity and overflowed onto the 
lawn outside Stockbridge Hall, Dr. 
Van Meter announced plans for the 
reorganization of the various schools 
of arts and sciences into one central 



Catalogs 

I'niversity catalogs, one to each 
student, have been made available 
in the University Book Store dur- 
ing book store hours, according to 
Donald W. Cadigan, assistant re- 




VOF I. IX NO", THK MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN. AMIIKKST, MASSACHUSETTS 



0(T. 21, 194H 



COLLEGIAN EXTRA!! 

INAUGURAL PROCESSION BULLETIN 

So that all students may have the opportunity of seeing the academic 
procession SATURDAY MORNING from 10 - 10:30, the following class 
locations have been assigned along the walk from Old Chapel to Stock- 
bridge: 

GRADUATE STUDENTS: Along both sides of walk, nearest Stock- 
bridge Hall, in double ranks with ladies nearest the steps. 

SENIORS: Southeast of graduate students, double ranks, both sides of 
walk. Girls nearest Stockbridge. 

JUNIORS: Southeast of seniors, extending along road to North College, 
double ranks, both sides of sidewalk and road. Girls nearest Stockbridge. 

SOPHOMORES: Along both sides of road between ravine and North 
College. Girls nearest ravine. 

FRESHMEN: East side of road directly in front of South College. Girls 
to the north. 

STOCKBRIDGE STUDENTS: East side of walk between South College 
and Chapel. Girls nearest South College. 

Procession will start promptly at 10 with the band leading. Take your 
assigned locations at 9:45. 

If any student traffic problems develop, they will be handled by mem- 
bers of the Student Senate. Please cooperate. 



Student Voters Choose New Senate; 

imed in Early Count 



l lit! MUUt'llL> ll» tllC Ull/t .'•' »•»•. 

two occasions took full advantage of 
the unexpected break, and .after the 
initial surprise wore off, settled down 
to do some serious waiting. 

Student employees had to usher re- 
gaining die-hards out, when the light 
failure continued on into the night. 



IIUIIM'I'I III 



rt iuui III."* 



•i^hi 19-18, Lk-gftt & Myim Tomc<o Co 



Change Of Address 

All students who were to have 
heen housed in the Cage are asked 
to leave their new addresses in the 
Dean's office immediately. Any 
others who have changed their ad- 
dresses, are also requested to noti- 
fy the Dean's Office as soon as 
possible. 



been sent to study in the United 
States by their governments. Those 
here from Egypt have been financed 
by the Egyptian ministry; those from 
India, by the government of that 
country; those from Pakistan by their 
government; those from Turkey, by 
the Turkish embassy; .and Jose Ter- 
razas-Loyola, by the Rockefeller 
Foundation. 

Several are student teachers. Mr. 
Andre Patron of France is studying 
under a teaching fellowship from the 
Experimental Station of this Univer- 
sity, and Gustave Contesse Pinto of 
Chile has been absolved from tuition 
by the President. 

Continued on page 8 



ami singing casianeis me nnytnms 
of Spain", a group of authentic dances 
from all parts of the Iberian Penin- 
sula, were presented at the Cage or. 
Friday evening, October fifteenth. 
Starring in this exciting program 
were Federico Rey, Lolita Gomez, 
Tina Ramirez, Carlos Montoya, fam- 
ous guitarist, and Raymond Sachs.-, 
distinguished pianist. 

Entertaining before a crowd of 2500 
enthusiastic students, faculty, and 
towspeople, this colorful rhythm 
group was the first in a series of con- 
certs to be presented on the campus 
by the U of M Concert Association. 

The dancers, whirling about on a 

specially built stage, gave a program 

Continued on page 3 



ss Officers October 28 - 29 



m To Speak 



Ktfon results for 21 members of the new Senate and 
jles for class officers' elections were released at a Sen- 
Tuesday night. Names of all new senators hut women 

and those from fraternities follow: 
Berkshire- Edward Camara, Al 

Taylor, Henry Boucher. Kutteriield: 

1-j Walter Ku.--.ti-r, BogeM Misiasyek, 

■ (\T%c\t\t)P K" *'''' SpHUr Greeaeugk: Vincent 
VVfltlUI/C Ueceee, ii. Leandie, .). Georgian, X. 

Christian Association Lee. Chadhoiirnc: Paul Ronnenburg, 
held on campus Oct. Robert Landry, Eugene Bugbee, 
lire at Thursday eon- Frank Murphy. Federal Circle: Jo- 
junction with the soci- seph OXsOriMUl Com m liters: Mike 
lit the Rev. Jim Robin Kelly, Rernie Mussel, Clark Kendall, 
the Master, ami leader Rob Chapin, Bob Lowell. Common- 
Hollow project in an wealth: Robert Leavitt, George Corey, 
(1 "The Role of Re- David May. 
l Urban Society". Final voting for class officer* will 

with the house dis- take place Thursday and Friday, ( >c 

mpufl and pecial get tober ~K and 29. Voting hours will be 

faculty and graduate from 12 to 6 Thursday and from U to 

idents on the <|uestion FJ Friday. Residents of Mut terlield, 

n Relieve?" will make chadhourne, Greenough, Abbey, Lewis 

's events. and Thatcher will vote at their re- 

xt Wednesday spective dorms. All other students will 

include! a tea with J "•*• '" the senate rooms in Mem 
rtrs. Ralph Van Meter, Hall. Candidates for office are as fol- 
Mrs. William Machmer lows: 
mm 4:00 to 6:80, next! Claw* <>f '49, for president -Don 

the discussion leaders, Kinsman, Ed Drewniak, Bob Noyea, 



datives and invited 

n the question "What 

.e?" will begin that 

to 9:00 at the various 

'ature of Wednesday 
a discussion for the 
'acuity Club from 7:.'«> I 
Rev. Samuel H. Miller. ] 
ents will open with 
10:00 a.m. at Bowker 
outlined above, when 
tobineon will speak, 
ernoon, all interested 
able to attend a get- 
r. Arne Sorenson, for- 
f the Danish govern- i 
e member of the Dan- 
I. Dr. Sorenson is tour- 
n behalf of the World j 
• Fund. The place for 
ill be announced at a 
r Sorenson will also 
ursday night's discus- 
will close with a eon- 
house discussions held 
e. 
Continued n poo< 8 



Ted Rlank, Dick Fee, and Wally Kal- 
Continmd on /hi,/, H 



Collegian Takes Poll 
On Presidential Race 

The Collegian is conducting a straw 
poll of the principal presidential can- 
didates all day today, in an attempt 
to determine the consensus of student 
opinion about the coming national 
elections 

Balloting placet will be open in the 

I'niversity Store during the morning 
and afternoon, and at Draper Hall 
during the noon meal. Ballots will be 
provided on which students' may in- 
dicate their preference between the 
three principal candidates or add the 
name of any other candidate now on 
the Massachusetts ballot. 

All students may participate in this 
poll, whether or not they are of vot- 
ing age. In order to prevent duplica- 
tion of voting, students will be asked 
either to sign their ballots or sign a 
cheek list at the balloting place. 

Results will be announced in next 
week's Collegian. 




RHYTHMS OF SPAIN— Left to right: Tina Ramirez., Federico 
Gomez in the dance "El Pelele of Goyesca*". (Photo 



Rey, Pillar 
by Tague) 



N » --T 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 14. 1<»48 



200 High School Editors Coming Here 
Friday For Fall Convention of WMLSP 

Dancing, Card Playing, 
Features Of Open House 



Approximately 200 high school edi- 
tor! Will Attend the annual fall con- 
vention of the Western Massachusetts 
League of School Publication*, Friday, 
October 15 at 4:80 p.m. in Old Chapel. 

Eleven cups will be presented the 
winers of the W.M.L.S.l'. newpaper 
contest, sponsored by the University. 

Jean Marie Founder of Cathedral 
High School. Springfield, president of 
W.M.L.S.l'., will present the opening 
address. 

Announcement will then be made by 

Professor Charles X. Dubois of the 
winners of the yearbook contest spon- 
sored by the University, l'rofessors 
Dubois, Horrigan, Varley, Vondell, 
and Robertson of the University are 
Judges. 

Following these announcements, 
dinner and a panel discussion will be 
held at Hutterfield. Members of W.M. 
LS.P. will then attend a concert and 
dance program in the Cage. 



An Open House and Dance was held 
last Saturday evening at the Sigma 
Kappa house. The event, which was 
sponsored by Pi Phi and Sigma Kap- 
pa, included dancing, card playing, 
fortune telling, and various other 
amusements. 

Pike all open houses this year, the 
number of men greatly exceeded that 
oi tin- women mucl 
tress? ? 

Cider and doughm 
refreshments. 

Dr. and Mrs. J. r 
Professor and Mrs. \ 
chaperoned the oper 



Profs Can Be Students 
Without Paying Tuition 

University faculty members will 
now be able to pursue studies towards 
advanced degrees without tuition 
charges, it was announced this wet k 
by President Ralph A. Van Meter to 
new member! of the faculty. 

Free tuition in the graduate school 
is available to all faculty members 
from the rank of assistant professor 
down, President Van Meter said. This 
provision is not new on the statute 
books of the University, but the 
response to the plan ha:, been unusual. 
At present, 27 persons are enrolled 
in this Dlan of studv. 



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Changes Made 
For Cast Of Play 

Several change! have been mad< 
In the cast of "Berkeley Square", th. 
pi to be presented on this eamput 

by the Roister Doistert on the nights 
of Nov, 12th and l.'Uh. 

Phyllis Cole will play the part ol 
Mrs. Berwick, Dorothy Lipnick tha 
of the maid and Nancy Bowman tha 
of Mrs. Barrymore. The rest <>f th. 

cast remains as it WS! listed in las- 
week's Collegian and is here repeated 
Tom Petigrew, Charles Plumer 
Kate Pettigrew, Alice Chorebanian: 
\ a,\\ Anru. Pettier, w. Doris Abrani 



Get Out / 



'/Between fakes of 
picture, THE LUCK 
I enjoyed many C 
They're MILDER . . 

It's M cigarette/ 1 






STARRING IN 

THE LUCK OF TH: 

A 20TH CENTURY- FOX P * 




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Van Meter Inauguration Talk 
Pledges Low Cost of Education 

1500 Fill Bowker For Saturday Ceremonies 

Dr. Ralph Van Meter was inaugurated as the 13th President 
of the University of Massachusetts in Bowker Auditorium on Sat- 
urday morning with a pledge "to make available to the people of 
the Commonwealth the opportunity for low-cost higher education 
for their children." 

Speaking before an audience of 
1500 persons who filled Bowker to 



capacity and overflowed onto the 
lawn outside Stockbridge Hall, Dr. 
Van Meter announced plans for the 
reorganization of the various schools 
of arts and sciences into one central 
College of Arts and Sciences. 

As his first official act the new 
president conferred the honorary 
degree of Doctor of Laws on Dr. 
James B. Conant, president of Har- 
vard in recognition of the services he 
has performed on behalf of veterans 
as chairman of the board of educa- 
tors which established the Fort Dev- 
ens branch of the University. 
125 Colleges Represented 

The ceremonies began shortly after 
1(1 a.m. with the sounding of the 
chapel chimes as a procession of dig- 
nitaries including 85 college presi- 
dents and representative! of more 
than 125 American institutions of 
higher learning walked slowly to the 
strains of "Pomp and Circumstance" 
from Old Chapel to Bowker. 

A short time thereafter Dr. Van 
Meter was formally inducted as pres- 
ident by Joseph W. Bartlett, chair- 
man of the Board of Trustees. 

Continued en ixrfl*' r > 



Catalogs 

University catalogs, one to each 
student, have been made available 
in the University Book Store dur- 
ing book store hours, according to 
Donald YV. Cadigan, assistant re- 
gistrar. 

Students are advised to obtain 
their catalogs during the next week 
as the supply is limited, and any 
surplus left over after the first 
week will be returned to the gen- 
eral stock, reserved for mailing 
purposes. 




VOL. LIX NO. 5 THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, AMHERST, MASSACHUSETTS 



OCT. 21, 1948 



Student Voters Choose New Senate; 
23 Candidates Named in Early Count 

Final Balloting For Class Officers October 28 - 29 



30 Vets 9 Families 
Move To New Dorm 

About 30 married students and 
their families have moved into the 
newly finished cement block apart- 
ment building behind Federal Circle, 
Herbert A. Randolph, University 
Housing Officer, announced this week. 

Named Hampshire House, the new 
huilding will help to alleviate crowd- 
ed housing conditions by taking 
care of married students who were 
forced to occupy single rooms. It is 
the second of the five dormitories in 
that area to be completed. 

Apartment assignments in Hamp- 
shire were made last spring, when 
it was expected that the building 
would be ready for the opening of the 
semester. 

Although some married vets have 
moved out of North College apart- 
ments, six or seven families will re- 
main there at least for the rest of 
the semester, Mr. Randolph said. 

Another cement block dorm is 
scheduled to be completed by the 
middle of November, and another 
apsrtment building by December 1. 




Final election results for 21 members of (he new Senate and 
Voting schedules for class officers' elections were released at a Sen- 
ate meeting Tuesday night. Names of all new senators but women 

Bad those from fraternities follow: 

Berkshire— Edward Csmura, Ai 
Taylor, Henry Boucher. Hul terlield : 
Walter l''uster, Eugene Misiasyek, 
Robert Spillar Grcesjough ; Vincent 
,eccese, ll. Lesndre, J. Georgian, X. 
The Student Christian Association Lee, Ch sd b e wrnt : Pnul Ronnenburg, 
Embassy to be held on eampus Oct, Robert Landry, Eugene Bugbee, 



Robinson To Speak 
At SCA Conclave ; 



JT-'JH will feature at Thursday con- 
vocation in conjunction with the soci- 
ology department the Rev. Jim Robin- 
•on, Church of the Master, and leader 

of the Rabbit t Hollow project in an 
address entitled "The Hole of Re- 
ligion iii Modern Urban Society". 
This along with the house dis- 



Frank Murphy. Federal Circle: Jo 
seph OXSorman Commuters: Mike 
Kelly, i'.ernie ISussel, Clark Kendall, 
Molt Chspln, Bob Lowell, Common- 
wealth: Robert Lesvitt, George Corey, 
David May. 

Pinal voting for class oincen will 
take place Thursday and Friday, ( »<■ 



cushions on campus arid special Ret tober 28 and 29. Voting hours will be 



Overload On Circuit 
Causes Libe Blackout 

Overloading of the main circuit was 
responsible for the two blackouts oc- 
curring in Goodell Libe last week, it 
was revealed recently. A new trans- 
former has been installed and the 
periods of enforced gloom should not 
be repeated. 

The first blackout, of a week ago 

iy, saw the lights go out at 8:40 

and stay out until morning. The sec- 

■ <i breakdown on Monday was only 

fan hour's duration. 

The students in the Libe on the 

two occasions took full advantage of 

unexpected break, and .after the 

initial surprise wore off, settled down 

to do some serious waiting. 

Student employees had to usher re- 
gaining die-hards out, when the light 
failure continued on into the night. 



OLD AND NEW — Presidents James B Conant of Harvard, oldest univer- 
sity in the country, and Ralph A. Van Meter, newest university prexy. 

(Photo by Tan ue> 

Repairs To Old Chapel Steeple 
Get Students' Thoughts Up In Air 



Change Of Address 

All students who were to have 
been housed in the Cage are asked 
to leave their new addresses in the 
Dean's office immediately. Any 
others who have changed their ad- 
dresses, are also requested to noti- 
fy the Dean's Office as soon as 
possible. 



,hi 1944 Ij'.mit & M,i» I'M' "i < 



27 Foreign Students 
Are From 14 Countries 

Twenty seven students from 14 
foreign countries are at present en- 
rolled in the graduate school of the 
University of Massachusetts, it was 
announced recently by Director F. .1. 
Sievers. 

Of these students, six are from 
China, three from Egypt, two from 
France, Pakistan, Turkey, Iran, and 
one each from Venezuela, Cuba, Nor- 
way, Canada, Bnssil, Chile, and Mexi- 
co. 

The greatest percentage of these, 
IS in fact, are food technology majors, 
the remainder being in the fields of 
chemistry, entomology, economics, ag- 
ricultural economics, home economics, 
and the romance languages. Mr. Pad- 
ma Rag Datta, of India, is enrolled 
as a special student. 

Three Are Women 

Three of the foreign students are 
women. They are Madame Suzanne 
Fifer of France, who is majoring in 
the romance languages and is also 
teaching; Evs Gnbrielscn of Norwsy 
in the field of home economics; and 
Grace Li-en Lew, of China, who it to 
graduate shortly as an entomologist. 

A number of these students have 
been sent to study in the United 
States by their governments. Those 
here from Egypt have been financed 
by the Egyptian ministry; those from 
India, by the government of that 
country; those from Pakistan by their 
government; those from Turkey, by 
the Turkish embassy; and Jose Ter- 
razas-Loyola, by the Rockefeller 
Foundation. 

Several are student teachers. Mr. 
Andre Patron of France is studying 
under a teaching fellowship from the 
Experimental Station of this Univer- 
sity, and Gustave Contesse Pinto of 
Chile has been absolved from tuition 
by the President. 

Continued on page 8 



by (Jin Lee esse 

Like all the rest of the class-weary 
students on campus the Collegian Re- 
porter stopped by the Old Chapel to 
watch the steeple jack. Observations 
which lopped off minutes of a psych 
class caused many a question to arise. 
First, what in tarnation was the guy 
doing up there? Second, how did he 
get the rope around the steeple? Was 
he a cowboy, perhaps who had las- 
soed his way to the top? That did 
not seem possible Even from afar 
off, the jack did not have that bow- 
legged look associated with cowhands 
and various and sundry other trades. 

A conclusion was reached which 
every newspaper man must face. The 
only thing to do was to ask. 

"Hey, Mac, what in hell are you 
doing up there?" 

"Want to come up and see?" 

Now everyone knows that a Col- 
legian reporter is fearless. However, 
the choice had to be made as to 
whether it was better to risk losing 
one story or one staff member. The 
offer was graciously declined. The 



togetberg for faculty and graduate 
ami foreign students on the question 
"What Can Man Believe?" will make 
up the EmbSSSy'l events. 

Tea Next Wednesday 
The schedule includes a tes with 
President and Mrs. Ralph Van Meter, 
and Dean and Mrs. William Machmer 
at the Abbey from 4:00 to 6:80, next 
Wednesday, for the discussion leaders, 
house representatives and invited 
guests 

Discussions on the q uestion "What 
can man believe?" will begin that 
night from 7:00 to 9:00 at the various 
campus houses. 

A special feature of Wednesday 
night will be a discussion for the 
faculty at the Faculty Club from 7:.'<0 
to 9:00, led by Rev. Samuel H. Miller. 

Thursday events will open with 
convocation at 10:00 a.m. at Ilowker 



from II! to - r > Thursday and from !» to 
PJ Friday. Residents of Butterfteld, 
Chsdbourne, Greenough, Abbey, Lewis 
and Thatcher will vote at their n 
■pective dorms. All other students will 
vote in the senate rooms in Mem 
Hall Candidates for office are as fol- 
lows: 

Class of '4t, for president -Don 

Kinsman, Ed Drewmak, Bob Xoves. 

Ted Plank, Dick Lee, and Wally Kal- 

Centinui <l on /«(.</< I 



Collegian Takes 
On Presidential 



Poll 
Race 



The Collegian is conducting a straw 
poll of the principal presidential can- 
didates all day today, in an attempt 
to determine the consensus of student 
opinion about the coming national 



Continued on 



/ XI (/t 



Auditorium as outlined above, when elections, 
the Rev. Jim Robinson will speak. Halloting places will he open in tin- 
Thursday afternoon, all interested University Store during the morning 
students will be able to attend a get- and afternoon, ar.d at Draper Hall 
together with Dr. Arne Sorenson, for- during the noon meal. Mallots will be 
mer member of the Danish govern- provided on which students may in- 
ment, and active member of the Dan- dicate their preference he: ween the 
ish underground. Dr. Sorenson is tour- three principal candidates or add the 
ing the U. S. in behalf of the World \ name of any other candidate- now on 
Student Service Fund. The place for the Massachusetts ballot, 
this meeting will be announced at a All students may participate in this 
future date. I)r Sorenson will also poll, whether or not they are of vot- 
take part in Thursday night's discus- ing age. In order to prevent duplica- 
tion, tion of voting, students will be asked 
The Embassy will close with a con- either to sign their ballots or sign a 
tinuation of the house discussions held check list at the balloting place, 
the night before. Results will be announced in next 
Continued on pagt H week's Collegian. 



Spanish Dances, Music 
Draw 2500 At Concert 

Amid s setting of bright costumes 
and singing castanets the "Rhythms 
of Spain", a group of authentic dances 
from all parts of the Iberian Penin- 
sula, were presented at the Cage on 
Friday evening, October fifteenth. 
Starring in this exciting program 
were Federico Rey, Lolita Gomez, 
Tina Ramirez, Carlos Montoya, fam- j 
ous guitarist, and Raymond Sachse, 
distinguished pianist. 

Fntertaining before a crowd of 2600 
| enthusiastic students, faculty, and 
! towspeople, this colorful rhythm ' 
j group was the first in a series of con- 
certs to be presented on the campus 
by the U of M Concert Association. \ 
The dancers, whirling about on &, 
specially built stage, gave a program ■ 
Continued on page 3 I 




RHYTHMS OF SPAIN— Left to right: Tina Ramirez, Federico Rey, Pillar 
Gomez in the dance "El Pelele of Goyescas". (Photo by Tague) 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN. THURSDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1948 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY. OCTOBER 21. 1948 



(The flloosncbuoctts (L'olleainn 



VOL. UX NO 5 



OCTOBER 21. 1948 



KIHTOK 
Paul IVnv 



EDITORIAL HOARD 
MANAGING KDITOK 
Floyd Muynani 

NKWS DKl'AKTMKNT 
Kditor— Hetty kri«-ti»r 

Henry Cotton, Jim Curtin. Bd (ynarski. 
.i.in. Davenport, H>»l> Dmmtmu. Janet 
Miller, Dorothy Snulnier, Barbara Bkerter, 
.1 ;.i,,.--, BhevU, Krvin Btoekwell, Nonl 
Spreiregefl 

SI'OKTS DKl'AKTMKNT 
Kditor — IW-rnard GMMMf 
As-i. Kditor— Kuhh Hroudr 

Arthur Din tiunn. John Oliver, Joseph 
Steede 

KKWKITK KDITOK 

M.onar.t I'ratt 

BUSINESS BOARD 
ADVKRTlsiNt; MANAGES 

William Feldtnan 



MAKE-UP KDITDK 
liammel 



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BUB8GBIFTION MANAGBB8 

Hurl ara Hull. Nancy Mai- r 
BUBSCBIPTION ASSISTANT 
I. a. I Power! 

SK( KKTAKV 
Marion Uaa 



ASSOCIATE EDITOR 

David Huckliy 

FKATl'KK DEPARTMENT 
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Karas. VtMMt LanoaM, William Rattwr, 
Eileen Tananbaum, MiKlnd Wamrr 



ART DEPARTMENT 
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BTOCKBBIDGE EDITOR 

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serial r le p .« P «S for in Section 1108. Act of Octoher 1917, authorize 
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SINGLE COPIES 10 CENTS 



False Alarms No Joke 



Campus pranksters were hard at work last week turning in 
three false alarms in seven days. Since there are approximately 
twenty five of these turned in during the school year, the week's 
record was not exceptional. It does, however, point up a situation 
which would be absurd if it were not so potentially dangerous. 
Certainly it would seem that students of college age would not 
have to revert to childish practices in order to amuse themselves. 
With so many wooden structures now on campus, the threat 
of a disastrous fire is always present. The destruction of the En- 
gineering Building last year is still a vivid memory for most of us. 
At a time when our facilities are so overcrowded we cannot afford 
to sustain a loss. Moreover, sending fire engines racing on a fool's 
errand may let a fire rage unchecked and so destroy the life of a 
fellow student. 



False Alarms Irk 
Amherst Firemen 

"In the past four years more than 
100 false alarms have been rung in 
to the Amherst Fire Department from 
the same alarm box on the University 
campus," reported Acting Chief Cav- 
anaugh. 

His statement was released after 
the occurrence of two false alarms 
early in the morning of October L3. 
The first alarm was turned in at 1:06 
from box 46 In front of Draper Hall. 
At 1:.'58 the fire department returned 
to the campus, this time summoned by 
a false alarm from box 451 in front 
of Drill Hall. 

Kach time that the fire trucks go 
out, Fire Chief Cavanaugh said, the 
expenses incurred cost the taxpayers 
of Amherst $60. The LOO and more 
false alarms which have been issued 
from box 40 alone have totaled to over 
$6000 wasted in the past four years — 
plus the vain efforts of the firemen 
responding to the alarms. 

The person who repeatedly sounds 
the alarms from box 40 must be a 
senior by now, Chief Cavanaugh re- 
marked, as false alarms have been 
turned in in great numbers since the 
arrival of this year's senior class in 
the fall of 1945. 

The penalty for violating the law by 
sounding false alarms is one year in 
prison and or a fine ranging from $100 
to $1000. 

Chief Cavanaugh reported that he 
expects that something will soon be 
done to prevent such offenses. 



Collegian Profile No. 4 



Maclver Had Novel Wake-Up Formula 



A cold shower, two swallows of vod- 
ka, and two laps around the Central 
Park Reservoir was a daily wake-up 
formula for Ian Tennant Morrison 
Maclver (he's over six feet tall, too) 
in the days when he lived in New 
York City. 

After these rites Mr. Maclver was 



to give more time to serious painting 
than ever before, and he set aside 
five hours each day for it. 

Has Exhibit in Kehn Gallery 

A selection of the paintings he has 
done will be on exhibit until October 
24th at the Frank K. M. Rehn gal- 



lerv in New York City. This is his 
set and double set to begin his daily ; fifteenth one . ma n exhibition, 
work as painter and landscape archi- ■ Although he will paint the human 
tect in h.s 67th I treet figure if he seeg a particularlv movinR 



Since September of 1940 he has 
limited these morning preparations to 
the icy shower, getting the supple- 



Massachusetts Newspapers Wax Enthusiastic 
Over U OF M, State Educational Needs 

(Fditor\ Note: Ttu- followim/ editorial appeared in the B—Um Sunday 
HERALD on Sunday, October 17. The HERALD has been to**** more 
widespread educational opportuyiities in Massa-chuxetts.) 

Speaking at the inauguration of the new president of the 
University of Massachusetts yesterday, President Conant of Har- 
vard adverted to one of his favorite themes, the need for two-year 
"community colleges" to provide educational opportunities for 
those who desire more than the conventional high school prepara- 
tion but who cannot afford regular college training. 

The Harvard president pointed out some rather startling 
statistics on higher education in Massachusetts to support his 
thesis. In 1940, he said, about 54 per cent of eligible Massachu- 
setts young people graduated from high school as compared with 
a national average of 47 per cent, but only 16 per cent enrolled for 
post-high school education in the Commonwealth as compared with 
17 per cent in the nation as a whole. 

Since the war Massachusetts' relative position in higher edu- 
cation has deteriorated. A somewhat higher percentage of Bay 
Staters of college age now actually continue their studies after 
high school— roughly 22 per cent— but the national percentage has 
jumped, meanwhile, to 25 per cent. The more recent figures are 
acknowledged to be only rough estimates, but they indicate a suf- 
ficient disparity between state and national standards to cause 
serious concern. 

Dr. Conant believes that one of the principal causes for Massa- 
chusetts' poor standing is financial. The Commonwealth has fewer 
tax-supported institutions of higher learning than many other 
states and its private schools and colleges tend to concentrate in 
the Greater Boston area with the result that students from up- 
state must bear the cost of board as well as tuition. 

Locally supported junior colleges may not be the whole an- 
swer to Massachusetts' problem in this field but we agree that 
they offer great promise. Under postwar enabling legislation, New- 
ton and several other Massachusetts communities have actually 
set up such colleges with tuition fees set so as to return only the 
actual cost to the towns. These experiments should be watched 
with great interest and should be given every encouragement as 
testing grounds. 

In the past, Massachusetts has been pre-eminent in the field 
of public education. Initiative has come largely from the localities. 
Although local tax resources are limited and the state itself cannot 
afford to be profligate in its aid, Massachusetts cannot fail to find 
within itself a means for meeting the broader demands for educa- 
tional opportunity which are now making themselves felt through- 
out the country. 



Sociologist Thinks Fast 

It happened in a sociology class 
in Old Chapel. 

The professor had launched into 
a particularly discursive treatment of 
man's evolution. With such terms as 
"origin of the specie . . . metaphysical 
beliefs . . . and primatal descendancy" 
it was evident that the prof had gone 
too far afield. 

Finally, a hand shot up in the rear 
of the room, and a student queried 
cynically, "Professor, which comes 
first, the chicken or the egg?" A 
wave of stifled chuckles passed over 
the class. 

The professor stonily inspected his 
questioner for a moment then, with a 
twinkle in his eye replied, "The roost- 
er, m'boy, the rooster." 




IAN MAC IVER 

mentary uplift from the beaming 
faces of his students at the U of M 
design, drawing, and painting classes 
he teaches. 

When those students fail to beam 
as desired, which evidently hasn't 
happened during the last year, the 
bachelor instructor would go snow 
bathing in the Fort River. No lack of 
nerve has caused the discontinuance 
of this invigorating practice. Too 
many curious noses got in the way. 

During the war Mr. Maclver was 
a member of the Army Map Service. 
He was engaged in laying out a series 
of air navigation charts of the world. 

During the past summer he decided 



Umttpratty nf iKassadmsptta 
Weekly Calendar 

October 21 - October 28 

Connecticut, Here, 2:00 



Thursday, October 21 

FOOTBALL. A.I.C. Here, 3:00 p.m. 

MEETING. Phi Kappa Phi. Stock- 
bridge, room 114, 5:00 p.m. 

MEETING. Amherst Nature Club. 
Fernald Hall, 7:30 p.m. 

MEETING. Radio Club WIPUO. 
Stockbridge, room 110, 7:30 p.m. 

MEETING. Students for Wallace. 
Old Chapel auditorium, 8:00 p.m. 

MEETING. French Club. Old Cha- 
pel, seminar room, 7:30 p.m. 

MEETING. Sociology Club. Old Cha- 
pel, room D, 7:00 p.m. 

MEETING. University Committee on 
Students. Old Chapel, room C, 
7:30 p.m. 

MEETING. Forestry Cluh. French 
Hall, room 201, 7:00 p.m. 

MEETING. Student Christian Asso- 
ciation. Memorial Hall auditorium. 
7:00 p.m. 

Friday, October 22 

CONTEST. Interscholastic Judging 
Contests. Grinnell Arena. 

MEETING. Home Economics Associ- 
ation. Old Chapel auditorium, 10:00 
a.m. State F;F.A. Convention. Old 
Chapel auditorium, 3:00 p.m. 

DANCE. Outing Club Dance. Drill 
Hall, 8:00 p.m. 

REHEARSAL. Roister Doisters. 
Bowker auditorium, 7:00 p.m. 

DANCE. Open House. Thatcher Hall, 
8:00 p.m. 

MEETING. International Relations 
Club. Old Chapel, seminar room, 
7:30 p.m. 

Saturday, October 23 
CONTEST. International Judging 
Contests. Grinnell Arena. 



SOCCER 
p.m. 

DANCES. S.A.E. Round Robin; 
A.E.P. Round Robin; Alpha Gam- 
ma Rho Open House; Sigma Delta 
Tau Open House; T.E.P. Round 
Robin; Phi Sigma Kappa Round 
Robin; Hillel House Intercollegiate 1 
Zionist Organization, Speaker and 
Dance; Theta Chi Round Robin; 
Kappa Sigma Open House; Q.T.V. 
Open House; T.E.P. Open House. 

Monday, October 25 

MEETING. Record Club. Liberal 
Arts Annex, 4:30 p.m. 

MEETING. Izfa. Old Chapel, seminar 
room, 5:00 p.m. 

REHEARSAL. Instrumental Ensem- 
ble. Bowker, 8:00 p.m. 

MEETING. Winter Carnival Com- 
mittee. Old Chapel, room C, 8:00 
p.m. 

Tuesday, October 26 

SOCCER (F). Amherst, Here, 4:00 
p.m. 

REHEARSAL. Music Department. 
Old Chapel auditorium, 0:30 p.m. 

MEETING. Intervarsity Bible Fel- 
lowship. Old Chapel, room A. 

REHEARSAL. Band. Bowker, 0:30 
p.m. 

Wednesday, October 27 

MEETING. Index staff. Index office, 
0:30 p.m. 

MEETING. Interfraternity Council. 
Old Chapel auditorium, 5:00 p.m. 

REHEARSAL. SCA Choir. Old Cha- 
pel auditorium, 5:00 p.m. 



pose, the largest part of his output 
depicts the landscape of New York, 
Canada, and New England. 

The American Artist magazine of 
April 1947 comments on his water- 
colors: 

"The color is well-modulated; the 
forms have been eliminated of all ex- 
traneous detail; and composition has 
been cohesively organized." 

Mr. Mac Iver says of his own ap- 
proach: 

"I seldom, if ever, paint a water- 
color while lukewarm . . . The time 
required to finish a picture may be 
from half an hour to several years 
(working intermittently). Variable, 
too, is the scale of the picture, which 
may range from postcard to double 
elephant size, or larger." 

Likes the Open Spaces 

In spare time Mr. Mac Iver enjoys 
the open spaces. He learned to swim 
and to handle a canoe at his summer 
cottage in Canada before he was six 
years old. Before the war he went 
on long canoe trips in Ontario. Canoe 
and skiff racing are sports he has 
tried in many Ontario regattas. 

For ten days of July 19-39 Mr. Mac- 
lver took a walking trip. Averaging 
about 40 miles a day for the first 
nine days, and covering 63 miles in 
a last-day spurt, he hiked along the 
Susquehanna Valley from the George 
Washington Bridge in New York City 
to upstate Niagara — and that's a bit 
of a walk in these days of comfortable 
transportation. 

The traveler's comment: 

"The country was very hilly, and — 
rather hot." 

Tries Yoga Exercise 

A book on Yoga exercises in a 
store window once caught Mac's eye. 
"Now here's something I've never 
tried before," he thought. Always in- 
terested in new and unusual things, 
Mac went in and got the book. He 
practised the exercises. 

Among several strange feats the 
discipline of these exercises taught 
him to perform was a swallowing 
act — one of a series of purification 
exercises. After dipping 25 feet of 
surgical gauze four inches wide into 
a bowl of water, he proceeded to 
swallow it all but the last foot — with- 
out salt or pepper. 

These exercises were abandoned as 
soon as interest began to lag among 
friends. 

On the U of M campus Mac can be 
easily recognized all winter long by 
the marked absence of an overcoat. 
This is a habit, he explains, that is 
learned with no trouble, and there is 
an outside chance that it will make 
any who try it healthy and hale, if 
it's not too late. 



Operetta. Bowker, 



REHEARSAL. 
6:30 p.m. 

MEETING. Zoology and Physiology 
Seminar. Fernald, room K, 8:00 
p.m. 

REHEARSAL. Roister Doisters. Old 
Chapel auditorium, 7:00 p.m. 

MEETING. Ski Club. Stockbridge, 
room 114, 7:00 p.m. 

MEETING. Christian Science Group. 
Old Chapel, room A, 7:15 p.m. 

MEETING. DeMolay Club. Old Cha- 
pel, seminar room, 7:00 p.m. 

EMBASSY. Student Christian As- 
sociation. Fraternities and sorori- 
ties. 

Thursday, October 28 

MEETING. Home Economics Club. 
Home Economics Building, 7:00 
p.m. 

MEETING. Radio Club WIPUO. 
Stockbridge, room 110, 7:30 p.m. 

MEETING. International Relations 
Club. Old Chapel auditorium, 7:30 
p.m. 

EMBASSY. Student Christian As- 
sociation. 




IT'S SURE TO RAIN ... IT ALWAYS HAS! 

ALLIGATOR featherweight Rain Coats . . . Golf Shirts and 
Jackets . . . Rain Hats. 

"Light as a feather in all kinds of Weather" 
And for Betty Co-ed' Yellow and Fireman's Red Slicker Coats. 



Q/Uiinwea/i 




NEW SNACK BAR— Scene inside Draper Snack liar which opened two 
weeks ago as an added facility lo augment crowded C Store, Proceeds from 
the Snack Bar sales will be list (I to make dining hall lighter on student M 

Photo by KoMrick 

Rescuing Chair From Burning Building 
Paved Way To Career For Mr. Niedeck 



TEP And KAT Averages 
Top Scholastic Honors 

Top honors in sorority and frater- 
nity averages for the semester, ending 
June 3, 1948 have gone to Kappa 
Alpha Theta and Tau Epsilon Phi, 
the Dean's Office announced this week. 

The standings are as follows: 

The sororities: Kappa Alpha Theta, 
70 74; Sigma Delta Tau, 7i>.73; Sigma 
Kappa, 78.47; Chi Omega, 77.71; Ti 
Beta I'hi, 77.0S; and Kappa Kappa 
Gamma, 76.81. 

Fraternities: Tau Epsilon Phi, 
M 66; Sigma Phi Epsilon, 80. H; 
Alpha Epsilon Pi, 78.90; Kappa Sig- 
ma, 77.84; Theta Chi, 77.66; Alpha 
Gamma Rho, 77.44; Lambda Chi Al- 
pha, 77.37; Phi Sigma Kappa, 76.02; 
Sigma Alpha Epsilon, 75.68; and Q. 
T.V. 75.41. 



U M Males Invited To 
Devens Pre-Game Hop 

An invitation to a pre-game hop 
and an open house after the game for 
Friday and Saturday evenings, Octo- 
ber 22 and 23 at the Arbella Club has 
been extended to all male students on 
campus, according to a statement 
made by John O'Leary and Charles 
Stephano, co-chairmen of the Social 
Activities Committee of the U of M 
at Fort Devens. 

Accommodations will be free. How- 
ever, the students will be able to 
draw bedding by depositing one dollar 
with the Social Committee which will 
be refunded whin the bedding is re- 
turned. 



Major Candidates To Be 
Forum Subject Oct. 28 

Plans have been completed by the 
U of M Political Union for the co- 
sponsorship with the International Re- 
lations Club, of a political forum to 
be held on Thursday, October 28 in 
Old Chapel auditorium. 

Entitled "Truman, Dewey, or Wal- 
aco?", the forum will bring together 
<>n one platform three speakers, re- 
presenting the three parties. It is ex- 
pected that Foster Furcolo, Democra- 
tic candidate for Congress from the 
-nd Congressional district will repre- 
sent the Democratic party. Definite 
information on the names of the Re- 
publican and Progressive speakers 
was not yet available at press time. 



by Betty Krieger 

The Indians had attacked the vil- 
lage, and the dwellings were in 
flames. Panic-stricken villagers rushed 
blindly to and fro among the burning 
buildings trying desperately to sal- 
vage their meager belongings One 
little boy raced from a flaming house 
staggering under the burden of a 
chair at least twice his size. Every- 
where wa# disorded and confusion — 
"Cut, and print that!" cried the 
director. 

This waa only one incident in the 
young life of Mr. Arthur Niedeck, 
who now complains that he has never 
done anything unusual. 

Mr Niedeck, assistant professor of 
speech and faculty adviser to the 
Rioster Doisters here at the Univer- 
sity of Massachusetts, was born and 
raised in Ithica, New York, the pre- 
Hollywood headquarters of the motion 
picture industry. Thus, as a boy, he 
had many opportunities to serve as 
an extra in the movie "extrava- 
ganzas" of the day. 

Besides playing the youngster with 
the chair, Mr. Niedeck acted as an 
extra in such serials as "The Kxploits 
of Elaine" — a Pearl White sequel to 
the "Perils of Pauline", and the Bea- 
trice Fairfax epics. 

As an extra, Mr. Niedeck had oc- 
casion to work in pictures starring 
popular actors of silent films including 
Pearl White, Lionel Barrymore, Irene 
Castle, and Francis X. Bushman. The 
result of this boyhood work is a large 
collection of stills from the pictures 
which were filmed there in Ithica. 

Mr. Nio-deck laughingly reminisces 
about the Saturday line-ups at the 
local hotel when the young extras 
filed past bushel baskets of dollar 
bills and received their pay, one dol- 
lar, for the week's work. Doubtless, 
Saturday afternoons were spent at the 
local movie houses. 

On completing his studies in the- 
atre at Ithica College, Mr. Niedeck 
went to Cornell University to do grad- 
uate work. Later he taught dramatics 
in the public schools of Binghamton, 
New York, then returned to Ithica to 
take a similar position in the public 
schools there. 

He became director of extracurricu- 
lar activities at Ithaca, and at the 
same time had charge of training 
dramatic teachers at both Ithica Col- i 
lege and Cornell University. 

Traveling with stock companies and 
doing radio work gave Mr. Niedeck 
more experience which enables him to 
guide our Roister Doisters with an 
able, professional hand. 



Frosh And Sophs 
Needed For NSA 

Freshman and sophomore volun- 
teers are urgently needed to make 
the campus chapter of the National 
Student Association a going concern, 

George Runquist, U of M chairman 

of the NSA committee announced this 

week. 

All those interested in helping to 

organize the local chapter can con- 
tact George at Theta Chi fraternity, 
telephone 8876, or drop a note in the 
Senate mailbox in Mem. Hall. The 
desire to work is the only qualifica- 
tion needed. 

The U of M voted to join the Na- 
tional Student Association, a non- 
political group, in a special referen- 
dum last spring. Other area colleges 
which are members are Smith, Mt 
Holyoke, and Springfield. 

A project assigned to the local 
chapter is setting up an intercollegi- 
ate service agency to coordinate and 
stimulate the activity of the clubs 
and organisations on different cam- 
puses. Mt. Holyoke College is at pres- 
ent working on discrimination, while 
Springfield is working on cooper 
fitive student buying. 

Clifton Northern is helping George 
in organizational efforts. Both at- 
tended a regional conference at Rad- 
cliffe College last weekend about 
which a report will soon be released 



Senior Spent Vacation Months 
On European Jaunt With N.S.A. 



Religious Groups Form 
To Draw U.R.C. Charter 

The United Religious Council, a 
unit which functioned on this cam- 
pus in pie-war years, is returning to 

the U of M this year. A committee 
Composed of one representative each 

from the Newman Club, Student 
Christian Association, and Hillel 
Foundation has drawn up a tentative 
constitution for the group. 

This constitution has been ajt- 
proved by the executive- councils of 
the various organizations, and will 
D) presented to the new Senate im- 
mediately after elections. If areept- 
( o by the Senate, it will go to the 
member organizations for ratifica- 
: tinn. 

The new council, if approved, will 
work to bring about better under- 
I standing and cooperation among the 
j various faiths on campus. Tentative 
plans for the group include joint 
dances and meetings, and it is hoped 
that prominent speakers of each 
faith may be secured for joint con- 
vocations. 

The constitution drawn up by a 
committee comprised of Samuel Cop- 
pieman, Miriam Marston, and Betty 
Kreiger provides for two representa- 
tives to the council from each of the 
three member organizations, with 
each faith having one vote. Execu- 
tive plans also include a rotating 
chairmanship, plus a permanent sec- 
retary and treasurer. 



NSA, the National Student Assoc 
lation gained a staunch friend on 
CSmpuS this summer. He is Ted 
Blank, '49 who spent 12 weeks on a 
tour of Europe arranged by the NSA 
in cooperation with itudenl organi- 
zations in several European countries. 

Ted spent a week in Paris, two 
more weeks touring France, three 
weeks in Belgium and Holland, and 
finished with a tour of England and 
Scotland 

Leaving from Quebec on a Hutch 
ship carrying TOO American and 
Canadian students, Ted landed in 
Rotterdam where he left in a group 
of ">l» girls and 50 fellows for Paris. 
Here they spent time with French 
students and crowded their week with 
tours of the Louvre and famous Paris 
spots. Ted, win. had brushed up on 
his high school French and studied 
some French political history to get 
himself oriented, didn't spend all his 
time in political discussions, however, 
lb took in the Folies Bergeres and 
during the summer wore out two pairs 
of shoes visiting the back streets otr 
tin beaten tourist path. 

Meals in some of the small really 
French restaurants cost only 20 cents 

and included four tastv courses, savs 
Ted. 

Meets Movie Stars 
Ted met movie stars Wallace Beery, 
Edward G Robinson, Mary Pkkford 
and Baddy Rogers at s buffet sup- 
per at the American embassy. He also 

saw the Duke and Duchess of Wind 

■or, but missed .Jean Paul Sartre, ex 
ponent of Kxistentialism who was in 
America. He also looked up some 
relatives in Paris who had spent 
years during the occupation in con- 
centration camps or in hiding. 

From Paris Ted went on to Dijon, 
French hot mustard center, "The fact 
that then- were M hot dogs to put 
under the mustard was more than 
compensated for by Champagne at 
11.60 a bottle," said Ted. Ted said his 
group sang American songs to French 



students and learned some French 

songs in return mostly drinking 

songs 

"The Frenchman can spot an 

American every time by his walk, the 
cut of his clothes and hair cut," .-.aid 
Ted. 

Visit* The Riviera 
After a da\ in Geneva, Ted left his 
group and vi.-ited the Uiviera. -The 
French bathing suits are all that they 
are supposed to be and even less," 
said Ted, thumbing through his diary. 
July 11, Bastille day found Ted in 

Nice where there was s display of 
fireworks "There were lots of fairs 
and carnivals in Europe last ■ummer," 

Ted reports. 

Ted rejoined his group in time to 
go to Brussels, where be found the 
Belgians very well off. Ted explained 
that Uranium deposits in the Belgium 

Congo have given the Belgians a g 1 

dollar supply, and that Belgian light 
industry MMU easier to convert and 
build up than the heavy Industrie! 

of other countries. 

Every veteran in Ted's group re- 
ceived a medal in token of Belgian 
gratitude. Better than the medal says 
Ted was a dance at a fair, which 

was performed in ostrich plume hats 
and padded suits. The danc,. i s one 
imported from Spain in the lf>th 
Century, says Ted. 

Europeans "Politics Conscious" 

Ted found Europeans verj politics 

conscious, "but it is very difficult to 
draw any generalisations, since there 
are many political parties and posi- 
tions. They are quite proud and thus 
slightly leery of American aid," said 
Ted. Some said they would just as 
soon go a little hungry as be indebted 
to the U.S.A. 

Prepaid expenses to the NSA, which 
incluudod transportation, food and 
lodgings was only 8M0, and if one 
travels with the group, he should be 
able to make the trip for only $700, 
says T««d. 



Rhythms of Spain — 

Continued iron* jnr<i> ] 
representing the music and dances 
of the provinces in every part of 
Spain. 

Melton Concert, Nov. 22nd 

Outstanding in the presentation and 
displaying this wide range of authen- 
tic selections were the Basque Dances 
by Federico Key, El Amor Rrujo 
(Love, the Magician) and Muineira 
both by the whole group, and Cafe 
Cantante (parody of the Cay Nineties 
in Spain) by Federico Rey and Pilar 
Gomez. 

Carlos Montoya, who has been 
called the greatest of all flamenco 
guitar virtuosos, added to the eve- 
ning's concert by playing an exciting 




JO what/ My old man got 95 \h Integral Calculus' 



program of Spanish melodies on his 
almost voice-like guitar. His encores 
of the Milifaire Marche and Oh, Su- 
sanna plus the tossing of a white rose 
in to the audience hy Pilar Gomes 
were memorable highlights in the eve- 
ning. Raymond Sachse played the 
popular Malagu/na. 

Due to the success of the "Rhy- 
thms of Spain", the entire campus 
population should be anticipating No- 
vember twenty-second when the Con- 
cert Association for the second pro- 
duction of the concert series presents 
a program by James Melton, inter- 
nationally famed tenor. 



Polite Police Fool Feldman 

Bill Feldman, of A.K.T., recently 
drove his 1936 Hudson convertible up 
to one of the town's policemen to ask 
directions to a certain street here in 
Amherst. Bill's question was politely- 
answered, but the cop had an inquiry 
of his own. 

"Where's your license and registra- 
tion?" asked the gendarme. 

Feldman, in crossing the intersec- 
tion to reach the policeman on the 
opposite corner, had failed to notice a 
STOP sign. 



EVERYONE GOES TO THE U STORE 

For Your Snacks, Supplies and Every Need 



The University Store 

The Most Popular Course on Campus 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1948 



STUDENTS! 
You can get your checks cashed at the 



C&C 



NEXT TO GRANDY'S 
TEL 890 



Poll Shows Quiet Place For Study 
Hard To Find; Libe Badly Crowded 



With a record breaking total of 
:*:S<)4 students roaming the U of M 
campus this year, the chances for 
finding a place oil campus that is quiet 
enough to study arc becoming prac- 
tically nil. 

Former two-man dormitory rooms 
are now bousing three, and many 

times, four students. Hutterfield and 
Chadbourne recreation rooms along 
with such unlikely spots as the Cage 
and .Mem Ball have temporarily 
served as men's housing units. Only 
about two thirds of the students in 
dormitories have their own desks. 

The library, although an addition 
is in the appropriation stage, can seat 
only ten per cent of the student body. 
It should be able to seat 25 per cent 
of the students. 

In an effort to ascertain how and 
where students are studying under the 
present crowded conditions, a Col- 
legian reporter conducted a poll last 
week asking the question, "Where do 
you study?" 

The following statements are some 
of the responses he received: 

Fred Prova t$> Chadbourne rec 
room: I usually go down to the library 

Record Fans Organize 
To Help UM Disc Club 

The University 'Record Club an- 
nounces an organization meeting to 
be held Monday, October 25 at 4:30 
in the Liberal Arts Annex. 

All students and faculty members 
are invited to attend. If any person 
wishes to participate, but is unable 
to attend the meeting, please contact 
Dr. Goding in the Liberal Arts Annex. 



for hooks, but otherwise 1 can usually 
get everything 1 want right here in 
the "rec" room. 

James S. Johnson '50, Chadbourne 
rec room: No kicks meant, but this 
recreation room isn't the best place 
to study. With 25 fellows in the room 
you can't do too much. 

Bradford MacNulty '49 Four-man 
room: We make out all right because 
one fellow goes down to the library 
regularly, and the other is a "frat" 
man who does his studying there, so 
that just about solves our problem. 

Paul Bernardin '50: I try to study 
in my room except at those times 
when I have to look up references at 
the library. 

Arnold Kunefsky '51, Berkshire dor- 
mitory: This is one of the hardest 
places on campus to study, because of 
the continual racket of building ac- 
tivities going on during the day. 

Charles MacNear '50: I live in a 
four-man room and one of the fellows 
belongs to a "frat" so he goes down 
there to study and we stay in the 
room. It makes it come out all right 
that way, because there are three 
desks and three people left in the 
room. 

Donald Hattin '50: 1 live in a three- 
man room, and in the companionship 
of my two roommates I find studying 
there very obnoxious. 

Ed Peredina '50: I've got a good 
roommate, and I can get all my work 
done in my room. I live on the fourth 
floor, and it's very quiet. You know 
what they say. "If they're drunk 
enough to make noise they'll never 
reach the fourth floor." 



Student News Conclave 
Draws 250 Students 

A delegation of approximately 250 
high schools students, representing 20 
high schools, attended the annual fall 
convention of the Western Massachu- 
setts League of School Publications at 
the University on Friday, October 15. 

Prof. Frank I'. Rand greeted the 
delegate! in the Old Chapel audi- 
torium at 4 :.'*<) p.m., and discussed the 
editorial "we". Jean Marie Fournier, 
WMSLP president from Cathedral 
High School, Springfield, presided. 
Prof. Arthur Musgrave, director of 
the League, awarded 11 cups to the 
winners of the 11 newspaper contests, 
conducted by the University last May. 

Announcement of the winners of the 
yearbook contest, conducted by the 
University, was made by Prof. 
Charles N. DuBoil of the English de- 
partment. 

The winning yearbooks are as fol- 
lows: Class A, the Hilltop of Warren 
High School; Class B, the Climbing 
Vine of Searles High School, Great 




WMLSP CONVENTION— Prof. Rand of the English Department speaks 
to delegates at annual conference of Western Massachusetts League of School 
Publications held Oct. 15 in Old Chapel Auditorium. Photo by Tague 



Harrington; Class C, the Nessaki of 
Northampton High School; Class D, 



the Blue and White of Classical High 
School, Springfield. 



SPALDING 




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HE CARRvED THE BALL 
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AND SCORED EXACTLY 
FWE TOUCHDOWNS,' 

..TOUR. IN THETIRST 
TYJELVE MINUTES'/ 





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HAND OF DR. GUILLERMO BEIT— Dr. Belt is 
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representatives, he used a Parker "51" to sign the 
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$25 CASH GIVEN AWAY -for interest- 
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THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 21, 194H 



Caps And Gowns 
Flood UM Campus 

A long procession of visiting aca- 
demic dignitaries, dressed for the 
occasion In caps and gowns, walked 

from old Chapel to Stockbridge to In- 
augurate Ralph A. Van Meter as 18th 

president of the U <»f M. (left) 

Inside linwker Auditorium, (Mips 
and gowns Hooded the stage and 
overflowed to fill most of the main 
floor seats (right) u representatives 
from over 101) colleges and univer- 
sities all over the country watched 
Joseph W. B&rtlett, chairman of the 
Hoard of Trustees, hand the U of M 
charter to the new president and for- 
mally declared him inaugurated, (be- 
low) Photos by Tague 




RALPH A. VAN METER 



\n estimated l."»00 delegates, guests, 
ml students heard Harvard President 
antes It Conant deliver the main 
driress of the inauguration cere- 
monies, either in Bowker Auditorium 
r through loudspeakers installed on 
he steps (below, top). 

Before the procession began, a 
'OLLEGIAN photographer caught 
our of the main figures together in 
i out of South College (below, bot- 
om) Left to right are Presidents 
Leonard Carmichael of Tufts College; 

alph A. Vsn Meter of the U of M; 
antes B. Conant of Harvard; and 

ev. William L. Keleher of Boston 

ollege. (Photos by Tague) 



F.M.I 




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ALL WOOL FLANNEL SHIRTS, Plain colors or plaids. Famous 
makes, Pendleton, Botany and Congress. $6.95 to $11.75 





Inauguration 

Continued from page I 

In his inaugural address, Dr. Van 
Meter sketched the growth of land 
grant colleges, declaring that they 
developed out of the needs of the peo- 
ple for the kind of education which 
would concern itself more closely 
with the solution of human problems. 
He noted that the democratic ideal 
had now advanced another step in de- 
manding that education be granted 
not merely to a chosen few but to all 
the youth with a capacity for higher 
If arning. 

"This further development," he 
said, "will affect all colleges and uni- 
v< rsities in the years ahc:id but none 
more profoundly than the State Uni- 
versities." 

Stresses Need For Integration 

In describing the role of this uni- 
versity in the total picture, he 
stressed the need for further inte- 
gration of existing schools on both 
the graduate and undergraduate lev- 
els. He looked toward the expansion 
of facilities in order to admit those 
high school graduates desirous of 
higher education who must now he 
rejected. 

"We face the future with a deep 
sense of responsibility," he conclud- 
ed, "for the part we must play in 
moving into practice the American 
ideals of higher education . . . We 
are confident of the continuing sup- 
port of the people and their elected 
representative! as, in the words of 
President Fdliot of Purdue, we move 
toward 'Democracy's goal of educa- 
tion' and 'education's goal of democ- 
racy.' " 

Continued nv pnrjc 9 




DKAN WILLIAM L MACHMKR 



One of the first official arts of (he 
nen president of the I' of M was to 
bestow the honorary degree of Dim tor 
of Laws on President James If. <a- 
iiant of Harvard for his work in es- 
tablishing educational opportunities 
for Massachusetts veterans, (below, 

fop-photo by Tague). 

After the inauguration ceremonies 
were over. President Van Meter 
played host to many delegates, guests, 
and friends of the I'niversity in the 
lounge of Hutterfield House, (below, 
bottom photo by Kosarick). 

Dr. and Mrs. Van Meter are shown 
greeting part of the reception line. 





THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN. TH I RSI) AY, OCTOBER 21. 1948 



6 



THE MASSAC HISETTS COLLEGIAN. THURSDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1948 



UM Tripped by Rhode Island 19-12; 
Drop Early Lead to Ra m Offensive 

Redmen Unable To Match Rhody Power 



Cell 



ecian 



S?<nfo L 



TTS NO SECRET . . . 



U of Mass Favored over U of Mass 



IN SATURDAY'S TILT 



by Art Burt man 

A fast, shifty Rhode Island Stat* 
football team, employing an impress- 
ive, offensive attack, defeated the U 
,,f M Redmen 19-12 at Kingston, R.I. 
last Saturday before 2500 fans. 

The Massmcn got "If to an early 
8-0 lead on a 57-ysrd march touched 
,,fi when Feinman interrupted a ftrst- 
quarter Ram pass and returned it to 
the U of M 43-yard line. A Feinman- 
to-Hsrrington pass connected for a 
first down on the Rhody 45, and after 
DicV Le«' carried to the 30 on two 
off-tackle plays, Feinman passed to 
Hatch Hall who lateralled to Har- 
rington on the- 20. the latter going 
the rest of the way for the score. 
Rama Tit 
Rhode Island tied the (tame mi' 
way in the second quarter, when Ed 
Kir returned a U of M puni 16 yards 
to the Mass. 16. Two passes by Cur- 
tis were good for 30 yards, with Dal 
and Curtis, accounting for I* 
more yards on the ground. Edgar 
climaxed the drive with an off-tackle 
plunge from the one-yard line to 
score. The conversion failed, and the 
game was deadlocked 6-6, at the half 
a Redmen fumble, recovered b" 
Rhode Island on the Hav Staters' 28 
M t ,„, the Rams' second score in the 
third quarter. Taking advantage of 
the break, Sal Vento carried the ball 
ti< the 2 on :'. plays, following it up 
with an off-tackle drive to score. 
Lee Kinds Score 
The fourth stanza found the Mass 

men coming from behind to tie the 

count at 12-all. scoring from then 
own 86 in nine plays. A pass inter 
ferenee penalty against Rhody gave 
th< l of H gridsters an added pus' 
on the way. Dick Lee sored from the 
B, breaking through the center of the 
line for the tally. 

The Hams came roaring hack with 
Vento'8 22-yard runhack of the kick 
off to the R.I. :«'•'. from where Var 
llt .y, Vento. and Curtis, alternate!;, 
carried the hall on a drive which 
,., ded .ip over the goal line to mak- 
the SCOW 18-12, .Johnson's conversio 
attempt was successful, and the game 
,.nded with the final score R.I.S.C. 
iv, V of M 12. 

Rhode Island had a 17-10 edge in 
first downs, and outgained the Red- 
men on the ground in yardage, 202 
1 16, 

M\SSA( HISKTTS L*. Hall. Koth : It 

V»ra nriMM.ii. Ik. R*yiwmd. n.-.-.ut.-ls . .-. 
,.,„,„„.. K.t.n., Liwkr: «. «*»«»!, Wab: 

„, TaMinvi. NWwb; ro. Harrington ; qb, 
„r«o«. Buleoek. Gtawelt ; lhl>. ***»«*< 
IWiumohr. li.nman: rht>. S.ru,,i.-m. O.l- 

m»n, knfort&n : n< U*. Sfawm. 

RHODE ISLAM' STATS L*. MeLwish- 
l, n R»vta; it. C.rtta. Milter: I*. Nandwkh. 
K.irman, Hurley: c. CVIfemrke. MM: rg. 
Adamolpotb. Bem.teto. C. Wm«m; rt. An 
,lr.«-: re, Roderick, Kat /..->. Dober; «fc 
.,,. n, ,4,-r. McSwecncy; W». Vento 
Kriftsr. Power* 



Looking Things Over 



bv Uuss Broude 



Home Coming Day 
UVM — Oct. 30 



Booters Enter Win Column 
Defeating Clark and WPI 3-1 



edictions: 'Pl ow Jockeys' To Beat 
'Lincoln Fugitives' And Vice Versa 



BE THERE! 



In the good news department to- 
day: The lights are finally in at the 
Skating rink, and final work should 
be completed soon. There's still some 
levelling and some small jobs await- 
ing the finishing touches. 

Co-incidence: The soccer team's two 
victories were over two squads from 
the same city, by the same scores and 
were played in the same week. 

As the word has probably already 
spread, here's just a brief reminder 
of this coming Saturday's football 
game with Devens There will be a j 
hop given at the Arbella Club at the 
Fort on Fridaj Bight, to which the 
Devens Social Activities Committee 
has extended an invitation to the stu- 
dents on this campus. Also, before 
the name, on Saturday, there will he 

an open house at the same club 

Overnite housing facilities will be 
provided for those wishing to attend 
the game, and accommodations will 
be free, with a dollar deposited for 
linens, to be refunded when the bed- 
ding is returned. What co-operation! 
In the 'Spirit' Dcp't : Over 100 from 
the I'M campus attended the RI game 
last week, and to the delight of the 
crowd (estimated at over 2,000), this 
contingent, led by two cheerleaders, 
rose in unison to sing our Alma 
Mater, to the applause of the RI 
rooters. But what pleased the UM- 
sters most was that they did a pretty 
good job — without a band to help 
them along. 

Excerpts from the STATESMAN, 
Devens paper (as if you didn't know): 
Devens Chiefs vs. Country Cousins 

"Tin- Devens eleven will meet the 
invading farmers from Amherst in 
what we hope to be a bloody struggle 
on the Metacomb on next Saturday. 
the 2:?rd, at 2:00 p.m." Rich talk! 

We'd also like to call attention to 
a front page article from the 
STATESMAN reprinted on the 
Sports page in this issue. It may be 
all in fun, but from past experience 
• >n that 'rag' I dunno. Anyway, it 
adds to the spirit of the thing. 

No predictions, but I wouldn't be 
surprised if the mother college gave 
her very young child a spanking 
come Saturday. Cockiness can be 
overdone! As we go into Saturday's 
game, reports have Pasini probably 
able to play, as he has been taking 





1 



f< 








Frank Kulas makes an unsuccessful attempt to score a goal in the soccer 
tilt las. Saturday which the Redmen won, 3-1. -Photo by Kosarick 






Harriers Score Near Perfect Win 
Over Trinity; Frosh Tie, JV's Lose 



J. V.'s Lose 
A makeshift JV squad was 
trampled by a superior Springfield 
team, 16-47, last Wednesday at 
Springfield. Jack Dunn finishing fifth 
was the only Mass. harrier to finish 
in the first five. 

MIT Saturday 

Next Saturday the varsity and 

frosh harriers will tangle with the 

MIT cross countrymen at Boston The 

Tech men have perhaps the best squad 

' Z r!u a \"T^,',nn (> rc' , ,n' , the which the Maroon and White will 
into one of the best runners on tne 

„,„,! «itb fWar and face a11 >' ear - Th( ' Herbymen, after 
stiuad, was second with UOSSSI ana * 

M , iL - -i r „,.fu ..oomu-tiv*. their initial loss to Northeastern, have 

Channe , third .and fourth respeUne- ...... , e 

, ,. ' f T-initv whn finished developed into the squad of pre-sea- 

v. Kearns of trinity wno nnisneu *■ ~ 

\. j * rv nn A n™,cr..« wa« th. 8on predictions, but they will have to 

ahead of Pierce and Doug. is, was ini 

only runner to blemish the perfect 

score of the harriers. 



Led by Louie Clough again, the U | 
of M harriers garnered their second 
straight victory with a near perfect 
score of 16-47 over once powerful 
Trinity last Friday. 

Louie Clough, who WSJ running 
with a heavy cold, again led the team 
to victory with a 16:08 time over the 
short 3.1 mile course. It was Louie's 
fourteenth consecutive win in dual 
competition. 

Walt Szetella, who has developed 



be at their best 
squad. 



to beat the MIT 



Frosh Tie 

In their initial meet of the season. 
the frosh harriers tied the Trinitj 
fledglings, 28-28. Don Bowen, running 1(H), IS:4l 
the first race of his career, finished I 'Mi. 



first but was nearly edged at the tape 
treatments for an injury in his right 1)V Norris f Trinity who finished one 

second behind him. Ray Gunn, who 
finished fourth, was the only other 
State runner to finish in the first five. 



ii. Ben Curtta 

,Pi ri.xl- 
Rhode Nln'i.l 
MsotachuAi tt - 

M ASS V HI SKITS 
ingrt. • I ■ • 

RHODE ISLAND STATE Serine 
,,., Bds*r. Vet»1 >. Ben CurtMi 
hrfnwn. K Jobiwoh (ptaeeklckl. 



Dnl- 

M.NwIty : rh)>. K. 

fl>. Vam.y. Underbill. 

I Z S 4 T> tel 

rt B 6 7 W 

n o fi 18 

s.-..rinu Touehdown*, 



knee, suffered in last week's RI en- 
counter. Russ Beaumont, injured in 
the same game, is not likely to be able 
to use his sprained right wrist this 
week. Injuries in both cases are not 
too serious or permanent. 

So until next week, it's safer to 
be neutral than wrong. 



Summary 

I, CtoUlltl IMI. ir,:(i:t : 1. S'.t.lla (Mi. 
lfi:17; 3. CNissar (Ml. Mgti 1. Chann.l (Ml. 
K>:21: 5. K.iims IT). lfi:34: fi. Funkh.ms.T 
; 7. Pierce (M). 16:56: Doueas 
Harry (T». 16:.i«: W..|for.l (T). 
117:01: Mauver (T>. 17 :0r. ; Hr..wn (Ti. 
1«:31: HSrdy (T). 20:17: Warr.n (T». 21:30. 
S or.': Mas*. II Trinity -17 



The varsity soccer team broke into 
the win-column with a vengeance 
last week when they turned in tw. 
impressive triumphs over Clark and 
WTI to even up their won-lost record 
at 2-2. 

One week ago, Wednesday, Clark 
U became the first victim of the high 
flying Redmen by a 3-1 score in a 
game played -at Worcester. Th< 
P.riggs Booters were far superior to 
their opponents and, although they 
came up with only three goals as s 
result of their fierce offensive, it 
seemed that only fate prevented thre. 
or four other scores from being 
booted into the Clark nets. All thre. 
scores came on well executed plays 
with Chet Libucha, Red Winton, and 
Frank Kulas, being credited with 
booting home one tally apiece. 
Win First Home Came 
Playing their first home game of 
the season Saturday, the U of M 
soccer team put on a fine exhibition 
of passing, heading, and teamwork 
in whipping Worcester Tech 8-1 be 
fore a hundred enthusiastic observers. 
Using a highly coordinated attack 
the U of M booters swept down th.' 
field time and again to pepper the 
Worcester goal from all angles. Th. 
Redmen missed many scoring oppoi 
tunities, but the goals they did score 
came as a result of some keen pass 
work. The first score came from th. 
I talented toe of Chet Libucha who 
| took a short pass from Red Winton 
before sailing the ball into the left 
corner of the nets. In the second peri- 
od, Frank Kulas took a hard pa 
from the center halfback .and neatly 
headed a perfect pass to Red Winton 
who then notched the second U of M 
goal. 

After a scoreless third period, tl 
Engineers scored their lone goal in 
the last quarter on a be/iutiful sfc I 
that was taken 21 yards out Th 
Brifffsmen came right hack to SCO] 
their third tally when Joe Lit took 
a long pass from center, split the 
defense, and drove the ball past th.' 
Worcester net-minder. 

Connecticut Saturday 
This Saturday at 2:00 p.m. the U 
of M soccer team will be host to the 
powerful U of Connecticut hooters, 
who will come here, sporting an un- 
defeated, unscored upon record. 

Lineup 
Masmchnaett* (3) WeVster Fee* ' 1 ' 



by John Oliver 

click! Bins;] 

The watchman heard strange 
um'Is emanating from the tower of 
,■ Old Chapel, Stealthily he crept 
. the winding stairs, the click and 
rowing louder, louder, LOUD- 



FROSH 

1. Itow.n (Ml. 12:37: 2. Norris (Tl 12:31 
3. Wilmot (Tl. 12:13: 1. C.unn (Ml. 13:117 

Clapp, Gately, Aylward, Salamone, ; «■ *?*? <*, »'"= « "«"> lM ' 
and Miller of the frosh finished sixth, 



Touch- 

Point nft.! 



eighth, ninth, tenth, and twelfth re- 
I spectively. 



7. Horthrup (Tl. 13:lfi: Ciat.ly (Ml. 13:20 
Aylwnr.l (Ml. 13:2S: Salamone (Ml. 13:3" 
Let (Tl. 14:04: Hitter (Ml. 14:20. 

Score: Mass. 2< Trinity 2<* 



IM Grid Season Starts 

lnt.amurals are off to a flying 
stavt, "T" formations, bootlegs and 
single wuv.rs have made their ap- 
,,. avance for the first time. 

KiginR from the scores the new 

,„s ha definitely added the BO- 

, ,1 offensive punch. A.E. P.-89 pts 
\.G.R. and R close one Chad.-'?2 
Foresters SI . 
Speed and deception are the bj 

words of the teams this year. The 
„ , teams find themselves hand.- 
C] pped because the block, which was 
the thing last year, has become prac- 
tically lost in the intricate maze be- 
hind the line. 

Results of this week were: Lamn- 
df, Chi over Kappa Sigma; Q.T.V. 
mer S.A.E.; Greenough over Comm. 
< S.P.T5. over T.F..P. 




Frosh Gridsters Open 
Season Against A.I.C. 

Coach Red Rail will unveil his 
frosh football team this week when 
the Little Indians clash at Alumni 
Field with the American Internation- 
al Frosh at 3:00 p.m. 

Coach Ball's starting eleven is not 
definite as yet but Lefty Bruce Lev- 
is seems a sure starter at winghack 
'• ith either Benoit or Rowell holding 
down the other halfback slot. The 
backfield is well-balanced and can 
prove dangerous. Baker may start at 
fullback with either Dournet or 
White at the other backfield position. 
Chet Corkum and Jackie Pyne can 
be expected to stall at end. At tack- 
le will he Callahan and Crawford. 
The starting Maroon and White 
guards will come from a gnr.ip con- 
sisting of Waite, Mitchell, Gallup, 
and Farnsworth. Al Speak rates as 
certain to open at center. Before the 
contest is over Coach Ball will prob- 
ably have cleared the bench to find 



MrOath. v O. Mnnkcy 
Holt, ifb lfb. I.onar<t 

.lore.', rfl> rhl>. HoirHt 

Rowland, Ihb Ihh. Mi'ikU'john 

Tftrault. ehb ihh. Ful"'.r 

I.nltrnnrh. rhl> rhb. Kahn 

'':ir<iiiharson. ol '>'. I)<'boid 

l.l.urha. tl il 0-»bw 

Winton. cf f ft* -- 

K.-rr.ira. ir ir. Shattuck 

'■Culas. or n» Vwati 

Substitut*^ 

Mass: KitTU.-ralil, Thomas. Cutting. I ' 

Shubrrt. Nystrom. 
Goals: I.ibuoha. Winti.n, Lit. Shattuck |W 

MtutmehuattU (3) Churk (1) 



■fully he opened the door and 

, :.d through the semi-darkness. 

here huddled together over their 

1. rules was a small hut distin- 

- ed looking group of students. 

... click and hing were the slide 

ceidentally hitting the chapel 

II. 

Maybe they are trying to think of 
way of getting the atom back t.>- 
ther," he mused, "or maybe it's 
st a new system of playing that 
ilian numbers game." 

The Country Cousin Predict* 
Finally a voice pierced the gloom, 
.as a true University of Massa- 
msetts man speaking with a dia- 
ical leer on his face. "So they call 
farmers, eh! Plow-jockeys! Well 
II show 'em! I've got it all fig- 
sd out Devens tied Worcester Tech 
n' we beat Tech by three touch- 
s s; that makes us three touch- 
vas better than they are." 
The Lincoln Fugitive Predict* 
You could tell by the large "D" 
tooed on his forehead that the next 
[How who spoke was one of the low- 
est of all forms of animal life — a 
evens transfer that still remains 
yal to his old school. "Oh, you're 
i wet! Look at the way it comes out 
my slide rule. Devens was beaten 
St. Michaels 6-0; St. Mikes beat 
rmont by one touchdown, that 
lakes Devens as good as Vermont, 
[e rmont beat Norwich by two touch- 
wns, and Norwich beat the U. of 
by a touchdown. That makes Ver- 
ut three touchdowns better than 
fte U. of M., and if Devens is as 
«>od as Vermont, that makes Devens 
tfc • ■ touchdowns better than the U. 
Of M." 

Oh, What's the I'se" 

j He wasn't quiet long when another 

of M. man took up the defense. 

.1. beat Quonset Naval 60-0 while 

vans beat them 32-0. R.I. beat the 

of M. by one touchdown. If R.L 

four touchdowns better than Dev- 

s. and one touchdown better than 

■ U. of M.; that makes the U. of 

three touchdowns better than 

•v.T.S." 

And so on into the night. 

The watchman quietly closed the 

; and crept back down the stairs. 

don't see how they work those silly 
ntraptions," he muttered. "Why 
n't they just flip a coin, like Grant 
ice and I always do." 




Eckmen to Tackle Determined 
Devens Gridsters Saturday 

'PI.:.. 0-4 i r. _ ., u 

Devens Grid Roster 



No. Na 



me 



Devens Coach Bob Davis (Center) goes over last minute instructions 
with Fran Nagel and Art Bazer in preparation for Saturday's game with 
Tommy Eck's gridsters. ^^^^^^ 



UM Grid Roster 



K. Mikolcwki 
lfb.Listewmik 
rhb. 111in«jworU> 
Ihb. Sleuman 
rhb. Graik-n 
rhb. Lilley 
al, Johnston 
il. Swanslx>rry 
rf. DrCostro 

ir. Baker 
>r. Westeott 
Substitution* 
Mass: Libucha. Smith. lirown. I'it7.tr.ra 

Bhubert, Nystrom. Alexander. Cutting. 
Goals: Libucha. Winton. Kulas. Maker 



McGrath. K 
Kol(, Kb 
Jorfre. rfb 
I lowland. Ihb 
T.trnult. ehb 
Thomas, rhb 
Farquharson, ol 
I.al'.ranch. il 
Winton. cf 
Ferreira, ir 
Kulas. or 



Pistol and Rifle Squads ss 
Acquire Varsity Status H 

! 

32 

: 

44 

67 



Acquiring their new status as a 
varsity sport, the pistol and rif'< 
teams are now making out a tenta- 
tive schedule which will include ter. 
shoulder to shoulder matches, five at 
home .and five away. 

Members of the squad who have 
met the requirements of the athletic 



office in the firing of their so « 
each man's potentialities under the | will receive a varsity (M) at the enc 
actual game conditions. of the season. 



Name 

Anderson, Martin L. 
Barone, Joseph 
Beaumont, Russell H. 
Bulcock, Robert B. 
Desautels, Cyril J. 
Driscoll, Francis G. 
Kstelle, Arnold J. 
Fienman, Harold 
Gagnon, Raymond R. 
man, Marshall S. 
on, Richard R. 
Hall, Harold F. 
Harrington, Cornelius 
Johnston, Kvan V. 
K.nyon, Russell 
. Richard H. 
I Ksperance, Charles 
Looney, William P. 

ier, Francis P. 
Nichols, John 

•i, Hubert M. 
Raymond, Robert G. 
. Philip G. 
on, Donald E. 
^trussiero, Edmund J. 

issitiari, Peter J. 
Vara, Richard H. 
«alx, Thotruas 
'ren, Robert B. 
"geau, Isidore O. 



Pos. 



B 
C 

B 
B 
G 
G 

C 

B 

B 

B 

E 

E 

1 

B 

E 

E 

B 

E 

C 

T 

G 

E 

E 

B 

T 

T 

T 

G 

T 

T 



Devens Prepares 
For Big Day 

Ex-Devens Students 
Return For Game 



(Editor's Note: The following 
article is reprinted front the STATKS- 
MAN.) 

I>y Peter J. \\'<dentn 

The big days a-comin! The big- 
gest ball game and or biggest blow- 
out ever flung on the Fitchburg line 
since old Hank Thoreau went off with 
a hangover to the simple life. The 
Day? The day is October 23, THE: 
Saturday when the Devens Chiefs go 
out to give battle agin' the plow- 
jockeys from the mother school. 
L'MFD vs. UMA . . . and crowds of 
enthusiastic supporters will be there, 
to wander through the corridors, 
down which, in their youth, they 
hurled ash-cans at each other. Stu- 
dents of architecture will be study- 
ing the renovated Chatterbox. Ad- 
mirers of Camels and Pall Malls will 
stand around measuring cigarettes. 
Thimble-fulls of fine-aged liqueurs 
will be handed out at soirees in Es- 
sex and Suffolk. Norfolk will echo to 
ghostly feet. It will be a great day, 
Saturday. We aren't predicting Sun- 
day. 

On Friday night at ten o'clock 
there will be a monster rally and 
bonfire on the Parade Ground. Bring 
your own Parade Ground. Previous 
rallies held at Devens have alwayB 
been things to remember when the 
Devens hellions had a chance for a 
little legal hell-raising. 

Before, during, and after the rally 
there will be a dance at the Arbella 
Club under the auspices of the Dev- 
ens Activities Committee, with a fa- 
miliar local orchestra providing the 
music, and there'll be plenty of girls! 
Refreshments are a must and the Ac- 
twities committee will be in there 
pitching. 

And it's free!.'! N'o '-gelt" or 
"moola" needed at all! Saturday af- 
ternoon conies the game. There'll he 





\ 

\ VARSITY MvgoiiM 
for Young M«n 

\ \ 



Caught in action is our little 
cousin in Ayer who, it is re- 
ported, will be soundly spanked 
by Tommy Eck's gridmen come 
Saturday's game at Devens. 



B 

;i 

11) 
11 

12 

i:: 
il 
IS 
16 

17 

18 

19 

20 

21 

22 

28 

24 

26 

'_'('. 

27 

28 

29 

20 

:{l 

22 

88 

24 

86 

86 

:i7 

22 

29 

10 



Anestis. John 
Mobilia, William 
Kettendorf, Charles 
Doherty, Gerald 
1. arson, John 
Cormier, Prosper 
Naj-'if, Francis 
Sinoff, Alvan 
Cassidy, Raymond 
Cislo, Louis 
Ciamps, William 
Boynton, Richard 
Paeesss, Adolph 
Hayden, James 
Cronin, Richard 
Davis, Ernest 
Fitzgerald, David 
Crocker, Hobart 
Grant, Melvin 
G ruber, Maxwell 
Bazer, Alvan 
McGlory, Howard 
Peers, Robert 
Giardina, Joseph 
Markarian, Harold 
Sullivan, John 
Richwagen, Donald 
Hobart, John 
Pinto, Arnold 
Byrne, Robert 
Bazer, Arthur 
Feinberg, Solomon 
Klaiber, John 
Haskell, Robert 
Barmashi, George 
Bruce, Jacob 
Schreiner, William 
Hession, Edward 
N'oymer, Barnard 
1'errell, William 



Position 

B 

B 

B 

B 

B 

B 

B 

C 

B 

C 

B 

B 

E 

E 

T 

E 

B 

B 

G 

G 

G 

B 

E 

E 

B 

B 

T 

B 

C 

T 

G 

G 

T 

T 

G 

C 

E 

B 

G 

E 




Probable starting backfield for Devens in Saturday's grid tilt line up 
for inspection. In the usual order: Larson, Anestis, Nagel and Cormier, 
reported ready for action on all fronts. 



This Saturday afternoon the Mas- 

schusetti Redmen travel t>> Ayer, 

Mass. where they will tangle with a 
highly touted I (evens squad. An cn.o 

moos crow. I of former Devensites 
and other Interested bystanders is 
expected to accompany the team foi 

what should prove to be the 'blood 

lest* battle of the year. 

The Devens team has quite an tin 

presslve record, winning one, tying 

two, and losing only one. No team so 
far has scored more than one touch- 
down against their tight defense, 
only three touchdowns being scored 
against them in the drsl four fames 
Devens stared off the season with 
a M2-0 win over QttOnsel Na\al, fol- 
lowed by consecutive 7-7 ties with 
Worcester Tech and American Inter- 
national. This week thry suffered 
their first defeat at the bands of a 

powerful St. Michaels team, 8-0. 

The big men in the Devens back- 
field are .John Anestis, ami co-captain 
Fran Nagle. Anestis is running hard, 
and Nagle is having a good year call- 
ing plays and throwing passes. Bros 
Cormier and John Larson round out 
the probable starting backfield. 

The line boasts such standouts as 
Co-captain Art Bazer and his broth- 
er Al at the guards, John Klaiber 
and Bob Byrne, 210 pound tackles, 
and Arnold Pinto, last year's star 
center. 

The Devens team scoring punch de- 
p< nds a great deal on the arm of 
Fran Nagle, who also kicks a mean 
punt. Lately the Devens team has 
seemed to lack scoring punch inside 
of the ten yard line, or their record 
might be really outstanding. 

The Devensmen tied the Aces of 
Springfield only because one of the 
Devens touchdowns was called back 
on an offside penalty. On the other 
hand, it is reported that Devens was 
lucky to tie Worcester Tech. IN this 
game their score was set up in the 
final two minutes of play on a pass 
play that went from their own 20 
yard line to the Tech seven. 

The Redmen are in fine spiritual 
if not in fine physical shape for their 
arch rivals. Former Devens stars 
contend that they will fight even 
harder against their past teammates. 
Buzz Harrington, who has been 
playing a lot of end for the Redmen 
lately, had this to say about the 
game, "It will be the hardest fought 
game of the year. I have only the 
greatest respect for Bob Davis, whom 
I feel will throw everything he has 
at us. It ought to be quite an experi- 
ence playing opposite my old friend, 
John Klaiber." 

Another former Devensman is 
Wally Cox, a guard who only last 
week was given a boost for his fine 
play in the Worcester Tech game. He 
says, "The team that gets the breaks 
will go to town. From tackle to tackle 
they look fully as good as us, but 
when we get rolling we are hard to 
stop. Devens main chances lie with 
Nagle's arm and Anestis running." 



Annual Coed-Faculty Hockey Game 
To Be Held For Memorial Drive 



Weekly IM Schedule 

Thursday, Oct. 21 



For the benefit of the Wai 



QTV vt. TC 6:20 p.m. 

Memo- 1 In view of the fact that contributions j Comm Circle 'T" vs. Chad. 



playing their annual game Friday, 
plenty of the old fight on both sides October 29 at 4 o'clock, 
out on the field and in the stands. 



rial Drive, students and faculty are taken in at the game will be turned 

over to the Drive, and that members 



Of the faculty are willing to give 

Undaunted by injuries received in their time to playing, students and 

last year's contest, Mr. Schoonmaker [faculty alike are urged to attend the 

of the math department and Dr. Kor- game. Following the game, there will 

son of the sociology department, will be a reception. 

return as co-captains of the faculty Co-captains Korson and Schoon- 
team this year. (Mr. Schoonmaker maker had this to say: 
was hit in the head with the ball, 'As usual we expect that the coeds 
me there will consequently having four Stitches tak- will make the game as closely con- 
in the eyebrow). tested as possible using their aggres- 
Most of the other members of the sive and ungentlemanly tactics, 
faculty team will play again, along Therefore, we anticipate a 'rough 
with several rookie players. and tumble" game, with the coeds 



There have been several rallies out 
at the home college. The former Dev- 
ensmen, now at Amherst, have made 
no secret of who they'll be rootin' for 
. . . as always, us'ns from Devens 
sticks t'gedder. 



SAE vs. PSK 7:30 p.m. 

Comm Circle "S" VS. Comm Circle "R" 

7 : 15 p.m. 
Monday, Oct. 2~> 
l.CA vs. AEP 
Berk "B" vs Fed Circle 



TEP vs. KS 

Berk "A" vs. Foresters 

Tin daif, Oct, 
QTV vs. AGR 
Comm Circle T VS 



be lots of coffee and doughnuts in the 
Arbella Club. If you like coffee, come 
on over and warm yourselves. Open 
Ho*8€ <it the Arbella plenty of sing- 
ing, and the records will be available 
for dancing. Don't forget the date, 
Oct. 22-23, let's show the boys from 
Amherst what a good time here at 
Devens is really like. 



There has been a large turnout in supplying the "rough", and the fac- LCA vs. TC 

. ... ..* i, * i i «i r i I ofilt 



the past for these games, and W.A.A. ulty accommodating with a "tumble" 

hockey manager "Laddie" Skipton, or two.' 

'51, in charge of the event, hopes for Last year's game resulted in a 3-0 

ar especially good crowd this year, victory for the faculty. 



6:30 p.m. 

6:48 p.m. 

7:30 p.m. 

7:46 p.m. 
2*', 

6:30 p.m. 
Comm Circle l S' 

2:46 ti. m. 
SAF vs. SPE 7:80 p.m. 

Greenough vs. Chadbourne 7:45 p.m. 
Hi dnt 'in y, Oct. 27 

6:30 p.m. 

"R" 

0:4") p.m. 

7:30 p.m. 

7:4o p.m. 



Berk "B" vs. Comm Circle 

AEP vs. PSK 

Foresters vs. Fed Circle 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1948 



Theta Chis Rescue 
Bottled-Up Skunk 

A situation fraught with atmos- 
phere was narrowly averted last night 
by the quick action and nerve of one 
of the member! of the Theta Chi fra- 
ternity of this campus. 

A member of the species Mephitis 
(skunk to you) was found outside the 
Theta Chi house with its head en- 
cased in a jar. The bottled skunk had 
been attempting to shatter the jar 
on the sidewalk, but its efforts had 
not been visibly successful. 

The frat men, desiring to remove 
the unwelcome visitor marshalled 
their forces. One enthusiastic mem- 
ber came bounding out of the house 
with a shot gun, but another more 
humane fratter motioned his lethal 
brother back and himself advanced 
00 the embattled animal. (Jrasping 
the jar firmly, he gave a determined 
yank. Off MUM the jar and oft* ran 
the skunk. 

The boys are very grateful that 
the freed animal showed his gratitude 
by not polluting the air with the 
chemical warfare section of his ana- 
tomy. 



CHIEF 



Liberal Arts Largest 
School In University 

The total of B24 students now en- 
rolled in the school of liberal arts 
make that school the largest of the 
eight Khooll at the I'niversity, ac- 
cording to a recent statement from 
the dean's office. 

The total four-year undergraduate 
student body consists <>f .'{278 stu- 
dents. 

Of these students 7.''.7 are enrolled 
in the school of science, 868 in en- 
gineering, :!")!> in business administra- 
tion, 274 in horticulture, 220 in agri- 
culture, 131 in home economics, and 
C8 in physical education. 




Folies Bergere Have 
Parisian Cafe Settin; 



The initial presentation of "I> 
Folies" will feature "the glorio/ 
Glamazons of the CAN-CAN, ti 
singing of the Devonnaires, and 
impersonation of Maurice Chevalitl 
The whole atmosphere of the Dr. 
Hall is to be transformed to that 
a Parisian Cafe, complete from s.- 
ting through the waiters and wa; 
n BseS. 

The purpose of the entertainmer 
[a to arouse interest in the establi.-- 
ment of a French House to repla 
the present corridor at Thatcher Ha; 

Invited guests for the evening 
elude Henri Bonnet, the French ai J 
hassador to the United States, A1U 
Chambois, the French consul, as w. 
•1 representatives from Mount II 
poke College, Smith College, Amh< r 
College, and the Northampton Sch-I 
for Girls, 



W1PU0, U Of M Amateur Station, 
Plans To Begin Campus Operations 

The U of M's amateur radio station, W1PU0, is making- plans 
to operate from this campus. The group is under the guidance of 
Professor W. W. Smith who has been shifted here from Devens 
•Jong with many vets who are "ham" operators. 



IZFA Stars Drive 
For New Members 

The University of Massachusetts i 
chapter of the Intercollegiate Zionist ' 
Federation of America has launched 
its membership campaign for the cur- 
rent year. During the next week, the 
membership committee which has rep- 
resentatives in each house, will con- 
tact students and explain the func- 
tions of this organization which has 
over 125 chapters in American and 
Canadian colleges and universities. 

Heading the membership commit- 
tee is President Ralph Fishman, who 
is being assisted by Mort Laby, Hy 
Kdelstein, Bill Less, Rae Liner, Elaine 
Judelson, Barbara Sherter, Murray i 
Altsher, Elbert Taitz, and Irving Tay- | 
lor. 

Plans «are being formulated for the 
Western Massachusetts Seminar in 
which the U of M chapter will be 
host at Hillel House. October 23-24. 
The following chapters will partici- 
pate: Smith, Mt. Holyoke, Springfield, 
Amherst, Ft. Devens, Clark, and the 
U of M. 

Dr. Boris Nelson, of the language 
and music department of Fort Devens 
will speak on "Israel and World Poli- 
tics". A dance, refreshments and en- 
tertainment will also feature the 
weekend affair. More complete infor- 
mation and the schedule of events 
will be announced next week. 



The group intends to make a field 
trip to the vicinity of Mount Tom 
soon in order to familiarize the cam- 
pus radio operators with the opera- 
tion of portable radio equipment. In 
the advent of any emergency, such as 
a flood or forest fire, members will 
operate short wave transmitters and 
receivers. 

Handicapped by the lack of equip- 
ment and a "hamshack", the mem- 
bers have been meeting in Room 110 
of Stockbridge and pooling the use 
of their radio sets in an effort to 
teach new members the radio code 
and theory necessary for an amateur 
radio operator's license so that they 
will be able to make contact with the 
many other "hams" scattered 
throughout the country. 

The group has elected Jay Doane 
(WIRGE) as new president; Frank 
Padykula (WIKWX) vice president; 
Allen Taylor, secretary; John Bier- 
nacki, treasurer; and Carl Cutler 
publicity manager. Prof. W. \V. 
Smith (WIJOU) was chosen faculty 
■ulvisor. 



SCA Embassy 

Continued tram page 1 
Among the leaders to be present 
are: Rev. John Coburn, Amherst Col- 
lege chaplain; Rev. Holmes Van der 
Beck, Springfield College chaplain; 
Rev Robert Rodenmayer, Episcopal 
minister to Smith students; Rev. Al- 
bert Buchanan, Mt. Hermon chaplain; 
Rev. Kendrick Baker, Amherst Col- 
lege assistant chaplain; Rev. Chalmers 
Coe, minister to First Congregational 
Church, Amherst; Rev. Chandler Mc- 
Carty, Episcopal minister to U. of M.; 
Rev. Henry Wolk, Lutheran minister 
to students in New England; Mr?. 
Eugene Wilson, Clerk of Middle Con- 
necticut Society of Friends; Mrs. 
Ralph Williams, New England secre- 
tary to Worlds Student Service Fund; 
Rev. James Laird, Wesley Foundation 
adviser; Rev. Robert Davis, Judson 
Fellowship adviser, and a half dozen 
more leaders. 

At present these houses will be 
represented: Alpha Gamma Rh >, 
Theta Chi, A E Pi, SAE, Pi Phi, 
Sigma Kappa, Abbey, Thatcher, 



Greenough, Chadbourne, Putter field, 
and Commonwealth Circle, with other 
returns expected from the remaining 
houses. 



Foreign Students 

Continued from page 1 

Most Plan To Return 

Most of the students are studying 
to receive their M.A. and Ph.D. de- 
grees and are planning to return to 
their native countries after gradua- 
tion. A few, however, plan to make 
the United States their home. Mr. 
Hormoz Broumand-N'ejad of Iran ex- 
pressed a wish to remain in the 
United States, settle down, and main 
a nice American girl. 

On the whole, the foreign student! 
find the studies here easy, providing 
they become moderately familiar with 
the English language. In order to be- 
come better acquainted with the ways 
of the American people and with the 
countries of one another, they have 
organized an International Club, of 
which Gholi Khazai is the president. 

The club is made up not only of 
foreign students, but also Americans. 
At their meetings, which are held 



Elections — 

Continued from />".'/< 1 

laugher. For vice president — Barb,. 
Robinson, Ed McGrath, Pill Feldn 
Mary Ann Alger, and Sally Boll< 
For secretary — Virginia Parker. M 
rie Matthes, Alice O'Neil. For t* 
surer — Ed Young, Jerry Land 
Bruce Shufelt, John Kelley. 

Class of 1950, for president II 
Shensky, Brace Fletcher, Ralph M 
chell, Bill Tory. For vice preside] 
Barbara Wood, Bill Looney, Dob 
Carbone, Ernie Charron, Barb. 
Kinghorn For secretary — Florei 
Mellor, B. J. Skahill, Marion Mni.i; 
Walter ('ahall, Bruce Cowie, n 
Priscilla Burnett. For treasurer — Fri 
Chase, Rosemary Giordano, and Cha 
lie L'Esperace. 

Class of 19.11, for president — Ru 
sell Beaumont, Alec Norsky. For v. 
president — Barbara France, Jean A:] 
Lindsay, Rauno Lampi, Ruth Marw 
Arthur Schofield, (incumbent) RicJ 
ard Vara. For secretary — Joan Dell 
Jane McElroy, M.ary Jean Minchi 
(incumbent) Connie Petroski, Ad. 
Shipton. For treasurer — Barba: 
(incumbent) Charles Kiddey, Frai 
Lucier, Albert Morrule. 

Class of 1952, for president — Dor 
aid Salander, David Kidger, Carl Ay! 
ward, C. Whitney Crawford, Rolan 
Gagnon, Richard Hittinger, Jason I.- 1 
bowitz. For vice president — Marjor 
Harrington, Barbara Beurman, Fr« 
Cole, William Estes, Ray Gunn, 'Ric- 1 
ard White, Astrid Hanson. For se< r 
tary — Mary Granfield. For treasurer 
Raymond Buckley, Arthur Alintuc 
Clifford Audette. 

every other Friday, they swap idei 
and opinions, customs and traditio? 
and thus come to better understar 
ing. 



BACK THE 

MASSMEN 



GO TO THE GAME 



The Vermont 
Storekeeper 

Main Street, Amherst 

BERNAT ARGYLE SOCK 
and MITTEN PAKS 




— SCREENING TIME — 

MON. thru FBI. 2—6:30—8:20 
SAT. 2 - 10:30 
SUN. Cont. 1:30 to 10:30 



FRI. — SAT. 
OCT. 22-23 



DICK POWELL — LIZABETH SCOTT 
— in — 



"PITFALL" 



SUN. MON. TUES. 
:5 Big Days 

OCT. 24-25-26 



JAMES 
STEWART 



JOHN 
DALL 



JOAN 
i HANDLER 



— in — 

"ROPE" 

Colored by Technicolor 



TsesJUmIL 



— SCREENING TIME — 

FRI. 6:30 TO 10:30 

SAT. 2-6:30 TO 10:30 

SUN. CONT. 1:30 TO 10:30 



FRIDAY, SATURDAY, SUNDAY — OCTOBER 22-23-2 1 

If You Saw Them Once 

WE DARE YOU TO SEE IT AGAIN!! 

2 Horror Shows Packed with Screams and Shudders 
— ALL ON A BIG DOUBLE BILL — 



"SON OF FRANKENSTEIN" 



BORIS 
KARLOFF 



Also 



BELA 
LUGOSI 



"BRIDE OF FRANKENSTEIN" 



J. Paul Sheedy* Switched to Wildroot Cream-Oil 
Because He Flunked The Finger Nail Test 




LOOSE, ugly dandruff and scraggly locks were getting Billy's 
nanny. Then — he discovered Wildroot Cream-Oil and ate half 
■ bottle before discovering that a little is ail you need to 
groom hair, relieve dryness and remove loose dandruff. Have 
you tried it? If not— goat to your nearest drug or toilet 
goods counter for a bottle or tube, today. And ask your 
barber for professional application:. No ifs, ands or butts 
about it — Wildroot Cream-Oil is again and again the choice 
of men who put good grooming first. It's also preferred by 
goats of distinction. No kiddin! Try it! 

'Jf- of 327 Burroughs Drue, Snyder, N. Y, 
Wildroot Company, Inc., Buffalo 11, N. Y. 




THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN. THURSDAY. OCTOBER 21. 1948 



NEWS IN BRIEF 



Political Union 

Qeorg* Wright '49 was chosen tem- 

rary chairman of the U of M l'oliti- 

L'nion at an organizational rneet- 

, held last Thursday, October 14 ut 

^rth College. Other temporary of- 

•rs, elected to serve until the con- 

tution «>f the club is completed, are 

Urles Rollins '4'.), vice chairman and 

|. Gagnon '•">", Mcretary~treaaurer. 

Mr. Donald of the economics <Ie- 

rt merit, and Mr. Goodwin and Mr 

irber i( f the political science de- 

rtment will be the faculty advisers. 



Vets' Association 

'In- Veterans Association will meet 
i pin. Thursday, October 21 in 
rrnorial Hall auditorium. 



International Club 

The International Club will meet at 
7 :.'t() p.m., Friday night in the Seminar 
Room, Old Chapel. 

"The American Road From I'ar- 
I1IIWI W or tendencies in the American 
education of adolescents will be the 
subject of a talk by Dr. Vernon Helm- 
ing of the English department. 



Steeple Jack traption was then pulled up to within 

Continued from page l tut feet of the top. From the bot'n'i 

-teeplf jack, an affable young fellow chair a rope was swung around the 

named Raymond Fennessy. descended steeple. (I'erhaps he was a cowboy 

at this point and divulged his trade »fte* all.) A stirrup loop was made 



Food Tech Club 

The Food Tech flub will hold a 
meeting Oct. _'T at The Food Tech 
Building at 7:00 p.m. The speaker 
will be William R. Cole, extension 
professor of Food Technology. 

ProfeflSOr Cole will speak on 

Technology and the Consumer 



Food 



Chi Omega 

Die Iota Chapter of Chi Omega 

lounces the initiation of the follow- 

pledges: Barbara Kartlett '50, 

lie Kwasnik '51, Chiryl Race '50, 

Id Arleiie Zatyrka 7>1. 



Index Meeting 

The Index staff will meet at *i :.''.(» 
p.m. Wednesday, October L'T, in the 
Index office in Memorial Hall. 



secrets. 

Lightning Attacks Chapel 

Five weeks ago, lightning struck 
the Old Chapel steeple and on its way 
to the ground was inconsiderate 
enough to blow the mortar from all 
the joints. This loosened the bricks. 



in the steeple rope into which the 
steeple jack climbed from his pre- 
carious chair. Me swung from nothing 
to nothing. From here the top was 
easily reached and a rope tied to the 
summit. 

Everything else is routine. All that 



Index Pics 

Seniors are asked to he prompt 
for their picture appointments \ 
sitting fee of $.1.00 is charged, 
payable when the picture is taken. 
Any students who have conflicts or 
miss their appointments contact 
William Keldman at the INDEX 
otlice or AEI'i— tel. HS68. 



For the safety of the chime player, na d to be done was to unhitch the 

these bad to be replaced. bos'n's chair from its first support 

And so the job was tackled. An <mtt) the top rope. Then the first rope 

extension ladder was run up into the sen ^ through the cement is tied on 

inside of the steeple from the ground for safety. All the steeplejack does 

This ladder went to the two inside n,nv d IWing thru the air with the 

braces. From these braces, a hole was greatest of ease, fifty feet from the 

chiselled to the outside, a rope passed ground. It is even more fun when the 

steeple swings too. 

The Life of a Steeple Jack 

Life is exciting up there one must 



up and through till its end reached 

the belfrey. Here a loop made into 
a bos'n'i chair was tied. This con- 



admit. Playful breezes tempting tin- 
rope to Hit ar<>und, curious students 
Using to see what happens when they 
pull a rope or two, and tin- sudden 
clanging of the Steeple hells with no 
warning constitute a sure cure for 
boredom. 

Does the steeplejack like his job? 
There's good money in it. Yeah . . . 
but maybe it's better to study 
psych ... at least, it's safer. 



Sociology Club 

'he Sociology Club will meet at 

10 p.m. on Thursday, October 21, 
lv iii Room D, Old Chapel. 

The programs of the club will in- 



i« re- 



Inauguration — 

Continued from page '■> 
In his address immediately 

ceding the installation ceremonies, 

President Conant hailed Dr. Van 
Meter as "a man well qualified by 
experience and temperament to 



de speakers, reviews of magazine undertake the task of administering 



tides and current books in sociol- 
,, and discussion. 

Sociology majors and all those in- 
rested are invited to attend. 



Forestry Club 

The Forestry Club met Wednesday, 
Itober 18 in French Hall. 
|At this meeting the proposed con- 
|tution of Bill Lane, presiding chair- 
m, was adopted. The following of- 
•r.- were elected: Bill Lane, presi- 
ht; Bill Athearn, vice president; 
krold Bradbury, secretary; Hervey 
nter, treasurer; and Bob Hebb, Nor- 
\n Johnson, and John Henry, pro- 
mi committee members. 



De Molay 

The De Molay Club will hold a 
»rt business meeting at 7:00 p.m. 
^dnesday, October 27, in the Semi- 
Room, Old Chapel. 
(Entertainment and refreshments 
follow the meeting. 

LmI 

One GI field jacket, no insignia, 
irked with "E8537" under the size 
irk Please return to library- 
Bob Estelle 



an institution of high reputation ami 

long standing which has recently 

expanded the scope of its activities." 

Conant Praises Legislature 

Then speaking on his topic "Edu- 
cation and the State" Conant praised 
recent legislation giving increased 
state aid to secondary schools but 
added that further steps were need- 
ed in this direction. 

In order to meet the rising demand 
for higher education, he recommend- 
ed the establishment of two year 
colleges in the state. He suggested 
that these colleges give a degree of 
Bachelor of General Studies to their 
graduates. 

After the inauguration a luncheon 
was held at which the various dele- 
gates extended formal greetings to 
the new president. The ceremonies 
ended with a reception in honor of 
Dr. Van Meter in Butterfield House. 





SPORTS CALENDAR 




Oct. 






21 


Football (Ft A. I.C. 


H 


21 


Soccer (J.V.I Amh. r.> 


A 


23 


Football. Devens 


A 


23 


Soccer, U of Conn. 


H 


23 


Cros9 Country. MIT 


A 


26 


Soccer ( F t Amhprat 


A 



Versatile 
Oxford 





SI 



ii 



ARROW 

DOUBLER 
$395 

Fine Gordon oxford 
cloth in a two-pocket, 
convertible collar shirt 
makes Doubler a peren- 
nial campus favorite. 



ARROW 

SHIRTS and TIES 

UNDERWEAR • HANDKERCHIEFS • SPORTS SHIRTS 




More independent experts smoke Lucky Strike regularly than the next two leading brands combined! 

An impartial poll covering all the Southern tobacco markets reve 
the smoking preference of the men who really know tobacco— a 
eers, buyers and warehousemen. More of these independe 
experts smoke Lucky Strike regularly than the next 
leading brands combined. 






So, for your own real deep-down smoking enjoyment, smoke the smoke tobacco experts smoke! 




COM., TMI AMCHICAN TOBACCO COM* ANT 



LUCKY STRIKE MEANS FINE TOBACCO 

So round, so firm, so fully packed — so free and easy on the draw 



10 



THE MASSAC HI 'SETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1948 



(i. H. Davidson 



Stockbridge Notes — h » 

Stockbridge Gridsters Beat Nichols 
6-0 In Second Game Of The Year 



With 'Kelly' OvLan as the main of- 
fensive star, our SOx'kbridpe eleven 
last Friday dispayed a brand of foot- 
ball that would be a credit in any 
enthusiast's calculation, or in any 
coach's mind. 

Receiving a kick on his own 15 
yard line at the 8 minute point, 'Kelly' 
completely shifted his footing and 
jaunted 85 yards for the only score of 
the entire game. 

From this point on, our line was 
superb in cracking every offensive 
move the Nichols, now maddened, 
team could display. Sumner Schwartz, 
a holdover star tackle from last year, 
played with qualities which netted 
him all scholastic rating in high 
school football. 

The biggest threat from Nichols 
came in the third quarter, when, after 
a bad kick put the hall on our own 
;<8 yard line, successful sweeps car- 



ried the ball to the 8 yard line. At 
this point, a fumble caused them to 
loose control. 

At the game's end w e were threat- 
ening strongly with Sullivan and Oli- 
viena doing the bulk of the ball carry- 
ing. 

The loss of Johnny Gorman, 200 
pound frosh tackle was compensated 
for by the debut of some promising 
reserves. Gorman received a knee 
injury in a pre-game scrimmage. 

Another loss to the team was that 
of senior star guard of last year's 
team Wally Campbell. Wally retired 
from the game with a head injury 
received in one of the plays 

Coach Kosakowski, confident of his 
team prepares to meet a much re- 
spected Wentworth Institute eleven on 
October 22nd. This game is an after- 
noon tilt to be played at Boston. 

— Vernon Brooks 



"I smoked CHESTERFIELDS 
between scenes while 
making my new picture, 
JOHNNY BELINDA, 
they're MILDER . . . 

It's MY cigarette/' 




STARRING IN 

JOHNNY BELINDA 

A WARNER BROS. PICTURE 








'.'■■■ * 




"Gc r 



Up7T£ 




-s 



•*KS 



Pn 



— — 1 




IVI<AI\Ei 




THI 



STOCKBRIDGE FRATS 

Last week, the two Stockbridge 
fraternities each held their first meet- 
ing for the '48-'4i) season. 

Officers directing the program for 
Kappa Kappa House are: Lawrence 
Graham, president; George Aptt, vice 
president; Edward Wasielewski, sec- 
retary; Willis C. Woodruff, treasurer; 
John Frazier, historian; and Roy 
Reinhold, social chairman. 

Officers of the Alpha Tau Gamma 
House include: C. Peter Fnankenburg, 
president; Victor Oliveira, vice presi- 
dent; Frank Stewart, secretary; 
James Emerson, treasurer; Walter 
Campbell, house manager; George 
Wood, historian, and Allen Leskinen, 
social chairman. Tentative plans for 
A.T.G. include dances, freshman rush- 
ing, developing the house's living 
quarters, and a program for the 
house's thirteenth anniversary. 



The club's director, Prof. Theodore 
Mathieu, is confident of a successful 
season, as was shown by the large 
turnout of new members, and the 
enthusiasm expressed by the mem- 
bers at rehearsals. 



Student Council were Ralph Swe<i. 
berg, Robert Rafferty, Charles We 
and Frank Mackiewicz. 



Last week, at the second meeting of 
the Stockbridge Glee Club, the fol- 
lowing people were chosen as officers 
for '48-'49: G. H. Davidson, president; 
Paul Welden, librarian; and Miss Pat 
Ames, secretary. 



Members of the Floriculture De- 
partment took a day off to go to the 
annual one-day School of Designing, 
held in Boston last Tuesday. Students 
who were able to, went down a day 
ahead to sit in on meetings of whole- 
sale growers and marketmen. 

Interesting topics and equally in- 
teresting lecturers were present both 
days. After the meetings, there was 
still time left to get a glimpse of 
Hostonian life before heading back 
to the academic atmosphere of the 
University. 



Temporary freshman officers were 
elected at the Wednesday, Oct. 13th, 
Stockbridge School convocation. 

Those elected to serve until perma- 
nent officers can be elected include: 
Jeremiah McCarthy, president; Ralph 
Johnson, vice president; Gladys Kim- 
ball, treasurer; and Barbara Drake, 
secretary. Elected to the Stockbirdge 



Decorations Urge< 
For Homecoming 

All dormitories, fraternities ar 
sororities are asked to decorate th* 
residences with signs and props <■>; 
horting the football team to a victor 
over Vermont on Homecoming Wee, 
end, Don Kinsman, president of Ad, 
phut said this week. 

"We urge all dorms and houses | 
join in the fun and decorate the 
residences in a 'Beat Vermont' nif 
tif", Don told a Collegian reporter. 

Isogon and Ariel phia, co-sponsor 
of athletic rallies, are planning • 
burn a Vermont football player : 
effigy at the rally and bonfire schec 
uled for October 29. 

Advance plans call for a parad 
starting near Butterfield, going pas 
Greenough, Chadbourne, Lewi; 
Thatcher and the Abbey, instead 
using the North Pleasant Stree 
route. 




m 




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CKSTODIffi 



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CIGARETTE... 






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ke-f** 



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• MMMIIIIIMMiHIMMMItltMIt Milt MllltlH •*; 

I ELECTIONS | 
I FOR CLASS 

OFFICERS I 

J TODAY & I 

| TOMORROW \ 

;,|IIMMHIttlHIIIIIIIMIIUMIHIIIMMMt • 




i III lit II IIOMIIIIII 

A 

FREE 

AND 

RESPONSIBLE 

PRESS 



VOL. LIX NO. 6 



TIIK MASSACHUSETTS t'OLLKClAV AMHERST, MASSACHUSETTS 



OCT. 28, 1Kb 



Redmen Plowed Under 20-14 
By Outplayed, Underdog Devens 

Pass Interference Play Sets Up Final Score 
For Chiefs In Last Two Minutes Of Play 

A fighting Devens team came from behind in the last two 
minutes of play to snatch victory out of the hands of an out- 
spirited, but not outfought, Redmen team 20-14, at Metacom Field 
in Aver last Saturday afternoon. 
Anderson Scores Initial Tally 



Weekend of Sports, Social Events, 
Will Spark Homecoming Activities 

Coed - Faculty Hockey Game Tomorrow 



Coed- Faculty Hockey 

Remember t h e Coed - Faeultv 
Hockey game. . .October 2<l, Fri- 
day, at 4 o'clock. 



The Kami- was a thrilling, hard- 

ght affair from the opening kiek- 

with no scoring until late in the 

period. The drive was started 

n Marty Anderson raced back a 

Sagle punt from his own four yard 

to the ."iK Dick Lee went 27 yards 

to the Devem SI yard line Anderson 

ked up five yards, and Strut Strus- 

. dashed 19 yards around left end 
to the seven yard line. 

Hal Feinman carried for six yards 
the Devens two. The Devens line 
.. and Fran Nagle kicked for the 
Chiefs; the ball going out of bounds 
the Devens 'il yard line. Strut 
picked up five, and Anderson skipped 
around end for 19 yards to the Devens 
13 yard line. 
Lee carried to the seven and a play 
r Anderson took the ball over 
from the two yard lin e for the first 
score of the game. Andy's kick for the 
extra point was good, and the Red- 
men led 7-ii. 

Line Buck Falls Short 
The great Devens break came early 
in the third period, when the iRedmern 
with two yards to go on fourth down, 
and on their own 36 yard line, the 
quarterback, having no kicker in the 
line-up, tried to buck the line. The 
Redmen fell a half a yard short, and 
the Devcnsmen took over on the Red- 
men .*»'>. On the Devens first play from 
scrimmage, Howie McGlory skirted 
left end, and after being completely 
boxed in by Redmen, broke loose and 
with the aid of good downfield block- 
ing romped the 3f> yards for the first 
Devens score. John Anestis converted 
the extra point to tie the score 7-7. 
Seconds later Redmen full back 
Continued on Pu</e ."> 



Homecoming festivities will feature a full weekend of sports 
and social events which will begin with a torchlighl parade, rally, 
bonfire, dance and coed-faculty hockey game tomorrow. 

In addition to the sports attractions Saturday — varsity foot- 
ball vs. Vermont at 2 p.m., frosh football vs. Leicester Junior Col- 




NEAR MISS — One of the disappointing moments at the Devens game 
iast Saturdav. Anderson fails to score as he hr stop-ped or the Devens 
one yard line. —Photo by Tague 



Dewey Is Favored 
In Collegian Poll 

Thomas E. Dewey swept the U of 
M campus by outrunning Harry S. 
Truman nearly two to one, in a Col- 
legian presidential preference poll 
ducted last week. 

I)f the 740 votes cast, 421 votes or 
1 per cent were for Dewey, and 
243 or 32£8 per cent were for Tru- 
man A total of 56 votes or 7.57 per 
were for Wallace, 14 or 1.89 per 
for Thomas, and 2 votes or 0.27 
ceill favored Thurmond. 
Four persons, 0.54 per cent, said 
no capable persona were in the 
ing. 

Stassen Favored Last Spring 
In ;i poll conducted among 600 itu- 
ta before the party convention* 

ast spring*, Stassen won campus fa- 
vor with 35.10 per cent, with F.i.-en- 
er polling IS. So per cent. Truman 
Wallace were tied at that time 
Continued on Pag* 6 



WMUA Starts Broadcasting Nov. I; 
To Offer Three Hour Daily Schedule 

The campus radio station, WMUA, will start broadcasting on 
a three-hour schedule Monday through Friday beginning Novem- 
ber 1, it was announced by Production Director Ed Young, and 
Station Director Wayne Langhill this week. Broadcasting will 
start at 7 p.m. and end at 10 p.m. each weekday. 

High spots on Monday night's pro- 
gram will be "Here's To Veterans", a 
specially transcribed show starring 
Jimmy Durante and a student forum 



Daily programs will feature the 
Chesterfield Supper Club program 
which will be networked from New- 
York, sports news and campus news 
compiled and reported by Collegian 
and WMUA staffs. 



MAROON KEY 

Maroon Key elections, originally 
scheduled for this fall, will not be 
held until the spring, it was an- 
nounced this week by the Senate. 

The new Maroon Key organisa- 
tion stipulates in its constitution 
lhal elections will be held in the 
spring. All petitions now in the 
hands of the Senate will be hon- 
ored at that time. 



STUDENT SENATORS 
Complete List 

Berkshire: Edward Camara ''><», 
Al Taylor '50, Henry Boucher '50. 

Butterfield: Walter Foster '51, 
Eugene Misiasyek '51, Robert Spil- 

lar '51. 

Greenough: Vincent Leccese '51, 
Henry Leander '50, John Georgian 
'49, Norman Lee '51. 

Chadbourne: Paul Ronnenburg 
•:.(i. Robert Landry 150, Eugene 
Bugbee '48, Frank Murphy V>". 

Federal Circle: Joseph OV.orman 

'50. 

Commuters: Mike Kelly '40. Ber- 
nie Bossel '49, Clark Kendall '50, 

Bob Chapin W, Boh Lowell '49. 

Commonwealth: Robert Leavitt 
T.n George ('..rev '50, David May 

'60. 

Abbey and Commuters: Helen 

Mitchell '50, Marjorie Bice '51. 
Lewis Hall: Priscilla Burnetl '50, 

Catherine Cole '52. 

Thatcher Hall: Ruth Buck '50, 
Sally Ros< nbloom '51 . 

Sororities: Thy! Ford '49, Claire 

Lavigne ' 19. 

Interfraternity Council: Albert 
Brown '49 (AEPI), Hal Keitunan 
'60 (TEP), Bill Casey '50 (Kappa 
Sigma), Joe Hilyard '60 (Lan bds 

Chi). 



whose topic of discussion has not yet 
been released. 

Featured disc jockies include 
George Doyle, Irv Wasserman, and 
Paul Feeley all of whom have starred 
in WFDM at Fort Devens. 

Dim Shaban and Hank Sheiisky will 
have a 15 minute show on Tuesdays 
and Thursdays from ~:M to 7:4.") p.m., 
it was stated by Mr. Young. 

Classical Music and Quizzes 

Classical music will be broadcast 
on Tuesdays and Thursdays from ie.no 
p.m. to 10:00 p.m. under the direction 
of Court Field. 

It was also announced that Leo 
Cohen will produce a weekly quiz 
show on Tuesdays from 9:00 to 8:30. 

Program Director Young also 
nounced that other programs would 
include at least 7 hours of popular 
musk each week, jazz music, a cam- 
pus hit parade, dramatic productions, 
( 'ontinued on l'<i<i< 6 



Committee Named 
For Military Ball 

Major Howard C. Parker, faculty 

adviser of the Military Ball Commit- 
tee, announced this week that Wil- 
liam Robinson, Oscar Doane, and Da- 
vid Gabrielson have been Appointed 

co-chairmen of the l'.MH Military Ball 

Committee. 

The committee stated that this year 
I the Military Ball will be held mi Fri- 
day, Decembers in the Northampton 
High School Gymnasium, Elm Street, 
Northampton. 

It was further revealed that efforts 
are being made t«> secure a national- 
ly famous orchestra, and the commit- 
tee hopes to be able to make known 
their choice in time for next week's 
( 'ollrifiun. 

The highlight of the Military Mall, 
traditionally the first formal dance 
of the school year, is the annual se- 
lection of the Honorary Colonel, who 
presides over the Cadet Corps 
throughout the college year. 

All veterans and R.O.T.C. cadets 
are invited to attend in uniform. The 
tickets will be $4.80. 

The present committee includes: 
Tickets: Duncan MacDonald, chair- 
man, and Ferry Lane; Program: 
William I >obias, chairman, and John 
Renvenuti; Honorary Colonel. Ralph 
Von Kamicke, chairman, S. 
Smith, Rudy Mutter, Ed Barnicle. 
Shell Shattuck, Tom Andrews, Rob 
Kuhn, and Don Fair. Decorations: 
Ed Devine, chairman, and Louis 
Ruggles; Publicity: John Grimes, 
chairman, Don Gracey, Rus Perkins, 
Red Winton, and Ralph Bailey. De- 
tails: Jim Stapleton; Refreshments: 
Charles Dill; General: George Clicke. 
Constantine Zografos, David Borse- 



legc and varsity SOCCer vs Trinity at 
10:30 a.m. there will be coffee and 
doughnuta for all alumni at Memorial 
Hall after the game, and fraternin 
parties in the evening. Movies of the 
recent Winter Carnival will be shown 
in Mem Ball auditorium after refresh- 
ment.-. 

Several hundred alumni are expect- 
ed back for the weekend, George Fin- 
ery, alumni field secretary estimated. 

The first event of the weekend will 
(>.■ the coed-faculty hockey game Fri- 
day l p.m. a: tin- Women's Athletic 
Field. 

Rally and Bonfire Set 

The rally will begin with a torch- 
light parad,- down North Pleasant 
Street to Rowker, starting in front 
of QfTV fraternity at <i:45 p.m. The 
program in Rowker will be high- 
lighted by songs ar.d specialty num- 
bers, In t e rsp e rs ed with band nunit 
and cheers 

Cuntiiiunl i,n I'n,,, »; 



M-Club Plans Benefit 
For Costello Nov. 6th 

The Varsity M-Clttb will sponsor 
a benefit dance for Don Costello, in- 
jured quarterback, on Saturday night, 
November «th, following the final 
home football game against Spring- 
field. 

Costello, who suffered the removal 
of a kidney after being injured in 
the season's first game against Rate-, 
will receive the entire proceeds from 
the dance which will be held in the 
Drill Hall from 8 to 12. A local or- 
chestra, as yet not named, will play 
for the affair and the admission 
charge is 50c 

As an added feature of the dance 
several M-Club members will parti- 
cipate in an informal program of en- 
tt rtainment at intermission. 



Rob Pasini and Kd Struzziero, so- 
field, Lawrence Higgins, Bob Smith, Icial chairmen of the club, are super- 
Leonard Perterson, Marcel Dearori- vising the dance, assisted by Dick 



ens, Donald Dagnoli. 



Lee. 



Editorial: Let's Face It 



Final Week for Senior Portraits 
for INDEX 
See photographer at the Index 

office at once, if you haven't been 

photographed. Please be prompt. 
A $3.00 sitti ig fei . paj 

when thi picture is taker, i • re- 
quired. 

Any students who have COl 
or miss their sppointn i intact 

William Feldman at the Index of- 
fice or AFPi— tel. 888C 



Murmurs among the student body about our athletic showing 
arose to an audible hum after the Devens game. The CoDegfaw 
can no longer ignore this undercurrent of opinion. It is time 

to bring- the situation out into the open and discuss it honestly in 
the light of the future good of the school in general. . . 

The loss of the Devens game in itself is not a big issue. How- 
ever, it points up the fact that our athletic record, particularly 
in football and basketball, has been on the downgrade for the past 
two years. The situation has now reached the stage where a seri- 
ous evaluation of the entire athletic program is in order. 

It should be obvious to all that discussion of the matter at a 
time when the football team has not finished its schedule is likely 
to be detrimental to the team's showing. Yet, with student morale 
over athletics apparently at a new low, there seems n<> justifica- 
tion for remaining silent. We realize that there have been exten- 
uating circumstances: injuries have hindered the operation of the 
team, and the officiating in the Norwich game left much to be de- 

< ontintu d on pagt 2 



Copyrigla r>4» Lkx.it! A M,i«< Toiai.o O 






THE MASSA1 HISE1TS COLLEGIAN, THl'KSUAY, (XTOBEK 28. 1948 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1948 



(Ehc itaariuioctts (Tollcainn 



VOL. LIX NO. »i 



OCTOBER 28, 1948 



KIMTOH 

Paul Perry 



EDITORIAL BOARD 

M \S \(.IN«. ■:■>! I OK 
l'loyd Maynuril 

NEWS IIKI'ARTMENT 
Kditor— Hetty hrietcer 
llriiry ColtOM, Kd (yiiarski. Jam' 
l)av«n|Mirl, Bab Diianau. Janet MilliT, 
Dorothy SaulruVr. Karliara Shertrr. James 
Sh.'vis. Krvin Sti>i-kw.-1l. NoJii Si>reiri't?i'ti 

SPORTS DEPARTMENT 
Editor — Hernmrd Utohmt 
Aut. Editor — Hum Hroude 
Arthur Murtman. John Oliver. Joseph 
Ste.il.. Dane Tav.l. l!o»> Tetrault 

MAKE-l I' EDITOR 

Kay.- Hammel 



ASSOCIATE EDITOR 

David liuckli-y 

FEATl'RE DEPARTMENT 
Editor — Jim Curtin 

Kuth Camann. Ralph Fishman, Lillian 
Kara.s. Vineent I.orr.-sc, William Ratm-r. 
Kile.-n Tananbaum. Mildred Warner 

ART DEPARTMENT 
Editor— Bill Tague 

Jerry Casper, Everett Kosariek 



'Berkeley Square' Has I Collegian Profile No. 5 *> w**i warn 
Metaphysical Twist 



HI SISESS MANAGER 
DeU.rah I.ibermaii 
SI IIS( RIPTION MANAGERS 
Itarbara Hall. Natu-y Mai.r 
SCHSCRIPTIt)N ASSISTANT 
I.ael Towers 

SECRETARY 
Marion Has 



REWRITE EDITOR 

Margaret Pratt 

BUSINESS BOARD 

ADVERTISING MANAGER 

William pt-ldman 
ADVERTISING ASST. 

Marjorie Arons 



STOCKBKIDGE EDITOR 
G. H. Davidson 

CIRCULATION MANAGER 

Arnold Hinder 

CIRCULATION ASSTS. 

Milton Crane, Harry Hoist, in. 

William Less, Alan Shuman 



ASSISTANT SECRETARY 

Pat ORourke 



Published weekly during the Hrhool year. 



20, 19tW. Printed by Hamilton I 



in Section MOB. A« 01 utuwt. "V'u *in 

Newell. Amherst. MaaaachuaetU. Telephone 610. 



Office 



Memorial Hall Student n.w.p.per .f The Univer.ity of Maaaachuaette Phone 1102 



SUBSCRIPTION $200 PER YEAR 



SINGLE COPIES 10 CENTS 



Editorial CsatMSMSd from Page 1 

sired Nevertheless, the records so far (see page 4) show that 
with better material available for football this year than last, the 
team's record has not been what it should be. 

Moreover, for the first time we have a valid basis for compari- 
son in that Devens has beaten us not only in football, but also in 
baseball, basketball, and soccer. Against a completely unsubsi- 
dized team from a part of our own University we have made a 
poor showing, as well as against others on our schedule. What is 

the answer*.' 

The Collegian does not pretend to be all-knowing about the 
situation. The end to be reached is improvement— by the best 
possible means. It is time for an open statement of those opinions 
which have been heretofore only surreptitious whispers. We will 
welcome letters to the Editor on the subject of the entire athletic 
situation, in an attempt to clear up the present confusion. 

Let it be understood that the Collegian does not advocate ex- 
pansion of athletics to the deteriment of scholastics. However. 
a school is judged to a large extent by the record of its athletic 
teams. Even more important than that, student morale is greatly 
affected by athletic records. There is no sense in having losing 
teams when we have the potential material to rank among the 
better small schools in the Northeast. This is not a criticism of 
the individual abilities of any member of the football or basket- 
ball teams, but of the over-all performance of both teams and 
coaches. Since we are in the midst of a football season, that sport 
serves best to illustrate the situation. 

So far, the information reaching our ears indicates that the 
caching of our team has not been what it should be. But there 
is still room for more complete expression of opinion on the sub- 
ject. If airing the situation makes the football team fighting mad 
enough to win the Vermont game, we will feel that much has been 
accomplished. We should like to admit that the whole matter is 
just a tempest in a teapot. H such is the case, we will freely say so. 

We are not out for scalps— we are out for improvement. It 
is time for students, faculty, administration and alumni to ex- 
amine closely the entire athletic stiuation with a view to discover- 
ing how it can best be improved. 



by Henry Drewniany 

"Berkeley Square is the finest play 
of the season— a play that casts a 
spell" were the words of New York 
Time's Brooks Atkinson, following the 
opening night back in 1926 of the 
play to be presented at this campus by 
the Roister Doisters on November 12 
and IS. 

The theme of the play deals with a 
fascinating meta-physical conception 
of time which may leave the ordinary 
playgoer somewhat befuddled by a 
problem to which we have all, at MM 
time or another, devoted some 
thought. 

Peter Standish, a young American 
architect, played by veteran Roister 
Doister Paul Stenard, enters upon an 
adventure in which he steps into the 
shoes of an ancestor who lived during 
the 18th century. This is brought 
about by the inheritance of an old 
English house by Standish and a 
subsequent obsession in Peter to live 
among the ancestors who had once 
occupied the house. 

After Standish finds himself cast 
back into the 18th century complica- 
tions begin. A love affair with Helen 
Pottigrew (Doris Carbone), plans for 
the marriage of Peter to Helen's sis- 
ter Kate (Alice Chorbanian) formu- 
lated by autocratic Lady Anne (Doris 
Abramson, whose performance in last 
year's Joan of Lorraine created such 
a sensation) and the lashing tongue 
of the coarse, cynical Tom Pettigrew 
(Charles Plumer) along with many 
other humorous situations prove to be 
too much for Standish. 

Other students participating in the 
play are Dorothy Lipnick, maid; Mor- 
ris Ankeles, Mr. Throstle; Cliff Knox, 
Ambassador; Phyllis Cole, Mrs. Bar- 
wick; Florence Chapman, Marjorie; 
Kllie Barrows, Major Clinton; Nancy 
Bowman, Miss Barrymore; Roslyn 
Cohen, Duchess of Devonshire; Sher- 
man Heard, Lord Stanley; Oscar 
Doane, Duke of Cumberland. 



Fraker Once Captured By Cannibals 

Experiences ranging from Indians I It happened that he received accept 



of the American West to head-hunters 
of the Philippines are those of Dr. 
Charles Fraker, who is now head of 
the university's department of ro- 
mance languages. 

Dr. Fraker was born in the town of 
Alma, Colorado, where his father was 
a miner and cowboy. His native town 
was still in the lands of open, un- 
fenced ranges and the Indians were 
still wild and hostile when he was 
growing up there. 

A teacher even before entering col- 
lege, Dr. Fraker started in a country 




CHARLES F. FRAKER 

school. He then enrolled in Colorado 
College. Before he received his Bach- 
elor of Arts degree from that school, 
he spent some time teaching school in 
the Philippines. 

Tosses Coin For Jobs 
It was the case of a tossed coin 
which took him there. Desiring travel 
and experience, he had applied for 
various positions, among them a job 
with a meat-packing company in 
South America and a teaching posi- 
tion in the Philippines under the 
sponsorship of the U. 8. Government. 



Uttutrrsitij nf IflaHsarlutsrttB 
Weekly Calendar 

October 28 — November 4 

Thursday, October 28 

MEETING. Home Economics Club. 
Home Economics Building, 7:00 
p.m. 

MEETING. Veterans' Club. Memo- 
rial Hall auditorium, 7:00 p.m. 

MEETING. Radio Club, W1PUO. 
Stoekbridge, room 110, 7:30 p.m. 

MEETING. International Relations 
Club. Old Chapel auditorium, 7:30 
p.m. 

MEETING. Varsity M Club. Phys. 
Ed. Building, room 110, 7:15 p.m. 

REHEARSAL. Stoekbridge School 
Glee Club. Bowker auditorium, 
7:00 p.m. 

EMBASSY. Student Christian Assoc- 
iation. 



The QUARTERLY And You 

The fall issue of the Quarterly will appear early next week. 
This is the offkiaj undergraduate literary magazine: it is published 
by students, and its primary function is to serve as a channel of 
expression for the creative endeavors of the student body. 

But, at the same time, the role of the Quarterly achieves an 
even wider significance. It must, of its very nature, reflect not only 
the talents and the interests of the undergraduates but the general 
level of their cultural achievement as well. If their intellects and 
imaginations lack vigor, or if they display no interest in their 
magazine, its standards will suffer. For this reason we suggest 
that you read carefully each issue of the Quarterly as it appears. 
offer suggestions for its improvement, and contribute articles to 
it when you are able. 








C VARSITY Mogemne 
For Young Men 



"So wW if »h« didn't »how up laj» night! You don't think I care, do you?" 



Friday, October 29 

REHEARSAL. Roister Doisters. 
Bowker Auditorium, 7:00 p.m. 

DANCE. Barn Dance. 4-H Club. Col- 
lege Barn, 8:00 p.m. 

DANCE. Rally Dance, Adelphia and 
Isogon. Drill Hall, 8:00 p.m. 

MEETING. S.I.N. Chapel Audito- 
rium, 7:30 p.m. 

MEETING. Hillel Association. Hillcl 
House, 7:30 p.m. 

Saturday, October 30 

STATE 4-H BOYS DAY. 

ALUMNI DAY. 

CAME. Football, Vermont, Here 
2:00 p.m. 

CAME. Football (f>, Leicester, here, 
10:30 a.m. 

GAME. Sower, Trinity, here, 10:30 
a.m. 

PERFORMANCE. Folios Bergt ». 
Drill Hall, 8:00 p.m. 

DANCE. Alpha Gamma Rho Open 
House; A.E.Pi Open House; T.E.P. 
Open House; Theta Chi, Open 
House; Phi Sigma Kappa, Buffet 
and Invitation; Lambda Chi Alpha, 
Buffet and Invitation; Kappa Sigma 
Open House; Q.T.V. Open House; 
S.A.E. Open Rouse. 

Sunday. October 31 
TEA. Sigma Kappa. 

Monday, November 1 
MEETING. I/fa. Commuters Room. 
Menu. rial Hall. 4:80 p.m. 



REHEARSAL. Roister Doisters. Me- 
morial Hall, 7:00 p.m. 

REHEARSAL. Instrumental Ensem- 
ble. Bowker, 8:00 p.m. 

MEETING. Winter Carnival Com- 
mittee. Old Chapel, room C, 7:00 
p.m. 

MEETING. Veterans Wives. Old 
Chapel, seminar room, 7:00 p.m. 

Tuesday, November 2 

REHEARSAL. Music Department. 
Old Chapel auditorium, 6:80 p.m. 

MEETING. Bible Fellowship. Old 
Chapel, room A, 7:00 p.m. 

REHEARSAL. Band. Bowker audito- 
rium, 0:30 p.m. 

MEETING. Freshman Pledge Chap- 
el. Memorial Hall, <i:30 p.m. 

TEAS. All Sorority Houses, 7:00 pm. 

MEETING. Veteran Wives. Old Cha- 
pel, seminar room, 7:00 p.m. 

Wednesday, November 3 
MEETING. Interfraternity Council. 

Old Chapel, seminar room, o:00 

p.m. 
REHEARSAL. SCA Choir. Old Cha- 
pel auditorium, 5:00 p.m. 
MEETING. Veterans Wives. Old 

Chapel auditorium, 7:30 p.m. 
MEETING. Zoology and Physiology 

Seminar. Fernald Hall, room K, 

8:00 p.m. 
REHEARSAL. Roister Doisters. Old 

Chapel, seminai- room, 7:00 p.m. 
MEETING. Ski Club. Stoekbridge, 

room 114, 7:00 p.m. 
MEETING. Chemistry Club. Goess- 

mann Laboratory, 7:30 p.m. 
MEETING. Christian Science Group. 

Old Chapel, room A, 7:1"> p.m. 

Thursday, November 4 
REHEARSAL. R oi at e r Doisters. 
Bowker Auditorium, 7:00 p.m. 

MEETING Radio Club W1PUO. 

Stoekbridge, room 110, 7:30 p.m. 
MEETING. Forestry Club. French 

Hall, room 201. 



ances from these two places on the 
same day, and finding it difficult to de- 
cide between them, Dr. Fraker tossed 
a nickel, and the teaching position 
was the answer. 

While in the Islands, Dr. Fraker 
was an industrial botanist and cura- 
tor of a museum there. He was in 
charge of handwork of all sorts done 
by some 800,000 students in the pub- 
lic schools. Items made by these stu- 
dents were then exported to the 
United States, and one of his most 
amusing jobs there was to sell $5,000 
worth of baby bonnets to U. S. stores. 
Encounter With Headhunters 
While on vacation from his work, 
Dr. Fraker went to northern Luzon, 
where he had the misfortune to get 
in the bad graces of a tribe of head- 
hunters. He found himself being tried 
for his life by them, but was rescued 
by a native chieftain, who had caught 
up with him just in time, and suc- 
ceeded in persuading the tribe not to 
kill their captive. 

This trial, of course, was being 
carried on in the native tongue of the 
tribe, and Dr. Fnaker had the nerve- 
torturing experience of not being able 
to understand what his captors were 
saying and deciding about him, and 
not being able to talk to them and 
offer any sort of defense for himself. 
On this same eventful vacation, Dr. 
Fraker swam across a river by moon- 
light, learning later that the river 
had been full of dangerous crocodiles 
Returning to the United States, Dr. 
Fraker finished college, majoring in 
English and Romance Languages. 
Since that time he has tried a num- 
ber of professions, but enjoys teach- 
ing most of all. He has, among other 
things, worked in mining, farming, 
cattle raising, and electricity. 

Receiving his Master's Degree in 
Romance Languages at Harvard, he 
went on to get his doctorate there in 
Romance Language Philology. 

Before coming to the University 111 
1932, he taught at Colorado College, 
Harvard, and Northwestern. 

An Accomplished Linguist 
Dr. Fraker has studied a great 
many languages, and is able to read 
and understand several. He is able t<> 
■peak Spanish as fluently aa English. 
Dr. Fraker and his wife live oil 
Cosby Avenue Mrs. Fraker was bon. 
in Puerto Rico of Spanish parents. 

Except for two sisters, all her rehv 
tives live in Spain. She is now teach- 
ing Spanish at Amherst College. The 
Frakera have one son, who teaches 
philosophy at St. John's College. 





JIM ROBINSON 

Jim Robinson Speaker 
At SCA Embassy Convo 

Jim Robinson, pastor of the Chin 
of the Master in Harlem, spoke I 
the student body of the Univet 
this morning at an open convocati 
sponsored by the sociology depart- 
ment. His topic was "The role of R« 
ligion in Modern Urban Society." 

Jim was a guest on campus In con- 
junction with the annual SCA 1 
bassy held yesterday and today. 

Rev. Kenseth of SCA described 
Jim as "not only an interesting 1"" 
TEAS. All Sorority Houses, 7:00 pm. torer> but mainly an old friend wh 
MEETING Veterans Association. 1 1. always welcome at the Cuivei ■. 

Memorial Hall, 7:00 p.m. t y." 

REHEARSAL. Stoekbridge Glee "Those who have heard him", 
flub. Bowker auditorium, 7:00 added, "will assuredly leave OUt th* 
p.m. welcome mat for future visits." 



Pan Hel Announces Coeds Check Caliber Of Cars 



In Choosing Campus Chums 

by Vin Leccesa 

Onto upon a time, I young man could y;v[ a date on campus 

just becailKJ he was cute. Like all 1'airy stories, this one went out 
with the advent of machines and the Devens transfers. With live 
men to every girl, women can ba 

Choogy. They are. It is no longer flJ ■"**? for that PteM»ngly-packed au- 

virile smile or the big muscle that tfcts ra - The owner gets the car. the see 
them, but the swankimss of a deluxe | T* ,"*? Prides ^the gas, and I 
Cadillac or the comfort of a streamline 



Pictured above, showing a hardy but vain enthusiasm, are a few of (he 
many who traveled to Devens for last Saturday's upset. 

— Photo by Tague 

Tom Is All For Virtue In Campaign 
That Is Chummiest Since Adam Won 

The show's almost over now but you've got to admit that 
it's been an awful lot of fun while it lasted. Certainly it's been the 
folksiest campaign to happen along since Adam bashed Eve over 
I the head and elected himself president of the tribe. 

Of course we knew all along that 



Rush Calendar 

Sorority rushing began last week 
on the University campus with for- 
mal teas at all the houses on Sunday, 
October 24. The complete rush cal- 
endar, announced last week by Pan- 
hellenic President Pat Sclukman, is 
M follows: 

Sunday, October 24: 7:00-9:00 p.m. 
Teas at all sorority houses, (formal). 

Monday, October 25: 8:00-6:80 
p.m. Lewis Hall open to upperclass- 
ini'ii; sorority houses open to all. 

Tuesday, October 20: 3:00-0:30 
p.m. Dorm and sororities open. 

7:00-9:00 p.m. Open house at all 
the sorority houses, (informal). 

Wednesday, Thursday, October 27 
and 28: 3:00-5:30 p.m. Dorm and so- 
rority houses open. 

Monday, November 1: 3:00-5:30 
p.m. Dorm and sorority houses open. 

Tuesday, November 2: 3:00-5:30 
p.m. Dorm and sorority houses open. 



Nash. Truly, social standing at U of 
M may well be detined by method of 
locomotion. 

Cadillac Is king 

Tops on campus is King Cadillac, 
'48. The owner of this prize may DC 
bowlegged and knock-kneed simultan- 
eously, his teeth may be ample for a 
backscratcher, and his face like the 
rupturing of Vesuvius. To the girls 
hi is as welcome as a shmoo. If he 
looks human, Heaven's to Hetsy! 

He could start a harem. Such a 



Invitations to party are delivered to man might well make "Pi Phi, Chi () 



NAM Pres. To Speak At 
Old Chapel Friday At 1 

The president of the National As- 
- ..i iation of Manufacturers, Morris 
Sayre, will speak briefly on the poli- 
tical and economic situation with 
reference to big business in the U.S.A. 
Friday at 1 p.m. in the Old Chapel 
auditorium. 

Following the short talk will be a 
forum discussion with questions from 
•.he audience, which will comprise the 
main part of the program. 

Mr. Sayre is also president of the 
Corn Products Refining Company. 

The talk is the first in a series on 
all aspects of public opinion to be 
sponsored by the Society of Inter- 
collegiate Noetics of which George 
Peters is president. 



Quarterly Ready For 
Publication Wednesday 

The first issue of this year's Quar- 
■■l<i will be out on November 8, it 
U announced this week by Doris 
Abramson, editor. 

The campus literary magazine will 
• are short stories, poetry, and art 
work by members of the student 
Miss Abramson said. Copies 
will be available for all students at 
dorms, sorority and fraternity hous- 
■ B. and at Memorial Hall. 



'Les Folies' Vient; 
IVenez-Vous Aussi 

Singing, dancing and impersona- 
tions in French will feature the first 

campus production of "Les Folies" 
{which is scheduled for the Drill Hall 

Saturday night at eight o'clock. 

Among the guests present will be Al- 
Ibert Chambon of the French Consul- 
late in Boston. 



The proceeds of the performance 

rill go towards the establishment of 

French House on the campus to re- 

e the present French corridor in 

|Thatcher Hall. 

Drill Hall will be transformed 
a Parisian cafe, complete with 
[setting, waiters, and waitresses, for 

affair. 



Harry was just plain Harry, a good 
fellow to have around to sharpen up 
a poker game. We got downright 
mild about Harry just like everyone 
else did, and we like to refer to him 
as "Stud" Truman in our more tender 
moments. 

But it took Life magazine to put us 
wise to this Dewey chap. Wo slwaya 
thought that he was a little cold and 
aloof with just a trace of scorn for the 
masses lingering around the ends of 
his mustache. Then Life gave us an 
entirely new slant. 

Way back in the spring it started 
referring to him as just plain "Tom" 
A little later it showed us a picture 
of "Tom" staring affectionately over 
a fence at a bull, and the bull had that 
humble look about him which showed 
that, he had met his master. Right 
then and there we knew that "Tom" 
was our man. 

We also like the way he runs his 
Campaign We got a suggestion of 
what it would be like when the boya 
got together in the backroom at the 
Republican convention in June. Cigar- 
ettes, cigars and pies were ruled out, 
and when the reporters rushed in 
after it was all over to get the usual 
story on the smoke filled room they 
found no smoke. There was only a 
faint aroma of Sen-Sen lingering in telephone 
the air. . . 

Since then Dewey has kept his 
speeches on a high moral plane. He 
has admitted frankly that he is all 
for virtue and doesn't give a damn 
about vice. On top of that he has 
hinted broadly that the peace we arc 
presently enduring is the best thing 
that has happened since the war. But 
when we heard that he was in favor 
of lots of unity and this idea of the 
States being United wasn't so bad 
after all, we were really overwhelmed 
with emotion. 

We stood there our eyes full of 
tears listening to him, and we didn't 
evan notice that our glasses were 
tipping over so that the beer was 
spilling out on the table. 

Truman's campaign has been a 
more slambang affair. He started it 
off a couple of months ago when he 
stuck out his chest like Sherman and 
declared he was going to "give them 
hell." Then he proceeded to lunge out 
with left jabs and right crosses often 
KO'ing his own backers, and, in gen- 
eral, having a whale of a time for 
himself. 

Kven though the Collegian poll is 



the dorm at 11:00 a.m. 

7:00-9:00 p.m. Invitation party. 

Commuters will find invitations in 
Commuters' Boom at 11:00 a.m. 

7:00-0:00 p.m. Invitation party. 

Wednesday, November 3: 3:00- 
5:30 p.m. Dorm and sorority houses 
open. 

Thursday, November 4: Silence pe- 
riod extends from 12:15 p.m. until 
Friday at 7:00 p.m. (excluding closed 
date). Invitations are delivered to the 
dorm at 12:15 p.m. and the replies 
are collected at 2:00 p.m. 

6:80-9:80 p.m. Closed Date (for- 
mal). 

Only one closed date is to be at- 
tended. 

♦Those living in Thatcher and the 
Abbey will receive invitations at 
their respective dorms, but they are 
asked to please bring their replies 
to Lewis, where they will be collect- 
ed at the designated time. 

Commuters may pick up closed 
date invitations at Lewis, but they 
may reply by telephone. 

Friday, November 5: Silence peri- 
od continued until 7:00 p.m. 

11:1.". a.m. Preferential bidding by 
the freshmen and transfers in the 
Memorial Building (second floor). 

4:00 p.m. Invitations to member- 
ship are delivered to the dorms. 
5:30 p.m. Replies collected. 

7:00 p.m. Pledging. 

Commuters may receive invitations 
ti membership by calling at the 
Alumnae Office at the Memorial 
Building. The invitations will be in 
sealed envelopes. They may reply by 



and Me" his theme song. 

Though not as lordly as Monsieur 
Cadillac, the royal family, compris- 
ing the '40 and up roadsters, is ex- 
ceedingly well acclaimed, although 
the staider sedans are only fair sec- 
onds to the sleek convertibles. These 
convertibles mark a standard of their 
own in social life. It is notorious that 
woman, normally modesty personified, 
gets a powerful bang out of riding in 
a convertible. Whether this is due to 
a sensuous pleasure in having the 
wind ruffle her hair or in the fact 
that she can smile smugly at female 
p ass ers- b y intimating, "Look at me. 
I got a man," is debatable. To put 
the top down or not to put the top 
down may well be a factor in man's 
romance. 

Most Cars Of '30 Bracket 
Not being an aristocratic college 
to any extent, U of M has most cars 
ii: the *30 brackets. These together 
with their poor relations, the Model 
T and the jeep are the landed aris- 
tocracy. In the social ladder, they are 
a temporary resting place toward the 
low-slung top. It is mostly in this 
group that the share the ride plan 
ii rampant. Three eouplea get to* 



third, the lucky dog, drives. It is 
unthinkable that the car's owner act 
as chauffeur. It is against all codes of 
social ethics, moral aptitudes, and 

besides, it ain't no fun keeping your 

hands on the wheel. Sometimes the 
two outsiders take shifts at steering 
in order to keep all females content. 

In this social standing, motorcycles 
and bicycles are the illegitimates, 
tolerated but sneered at. l'eihaps it 
may be that the freshman girls, 
naive as yet, may go in for these 
puny vehicles, but no self-respecting 
upperclassman "lady" would be seen 
dead ast raddling one of these mon- 
sters. "Tisn't propuh my deah." Be 
sides you can't get to Johnny's on a 
Schwinn. 

Walkers Are The I'eaHants 
Then there are the peasants, the 
scorned, the contempted the walkers. 
Plagiarizing crassly, breathes there 
a man with purse so bled who never 
t<. himself hath said, "This is my own 
my brand new cai '.'". If such there 
be, go mark him well, For him no 
maidens heart doth swell. Proud 
though his title, he ain't got a dame. 
She prefers riding to walking with 
fame. 

Unfortunately there are all too 
many of such peons on campus. Their 
sex-starved glances devoir the 

haughty back of unrelenting social 

standing to no avail. There can he no 
Opening for these earless wretches. 
Some hire cabs, but this is only a 

momentary reprieve, in truth, these 

are the untouchables. They are piti- 
able to be sure, but femininity mw 1 

preserve its caste at all costs. Mo re 

pricve. Let them go to Smith! 

(A last minute notice states that 
there is no peace anion/ the earless. 
1'sed car dealeis are warned to lock 
up. On to Mad Mad Muntz!) 



"Refers to above. 



Among the featured presentations 
will be the songs of the Devenaires 
an impersonation of Maurice 
■ alier. 
General dancing will follow. 



LOST 

LOST on campus, sometime last 
nlay: A Beta Gamma Sigma key 
"ii a gold chain. Finder please re- 
to Collegian office. 



Ham Station's Initial 
Broadcast Successful 

At its regular meeting on Thurs- 
day, October 21, the campus amateur 
station, W1PU0, sent out its first 
CQ with Dave Hayden operating tin- 
key. After sweating out a few opera- 
tional difficulties, contact was made 
with WZWUK, operating from South- 
ampton, Long Island, New York un- 
der the "handle" of Ted. 

Using CW or "code" Dave carried 
on running conversation as members 
of the club gathered around the re- 
ceiver and practiced their ability to 
receive code by copying down the 
messages as they came over. 

This embryonic club has the dis- 
tinction of putting together a radio 
set from a weird collection of surplus 
wires, tubes and plumbing. The 
plumbing consisted of some excess 
pipe that served as the antenna pole 
which was held upright by a COllec- 

usually right (witness its prediction of tion of holders in a large wooden 

Hoover over Roosevelt in 1932) we 




TARGET — Advance KOTC cadets peer through their binoculars to check 
the accuracy of a classmate as he fires sub-ealiber rounds on the thou- 
sand inch range The tank is a new light type recently acquired by the 
military department. — Photo by Tague 

Advanced R0TC Cadets Outing Club Hike 
TrainOnNewTypeTank Schedu l e(1 Sun( J ay 



refrain from making any guesses as 
to who will win. No matter who's 
elected we know we'll have one of the 
old gang, either Tom or Harry hack 
in the White House come Inaugura- 
tion Day. 



LOST 

Beddish-brown top-coat 



box. 

The transmitter itself was convert- 
ed from war-surplus aircraft equip- 
ment by John Lawler and the receiv- 
er was borrowed from John Smith 
who has a new Hallicrafter radio re- 
ceiver. 

With the success of their first at- 



Advanced Armored Cavalry (a 
dets were given a chance to show 
their skill in tank gunnery last Tues- 
day afternoon at three o'clock when 
the R.O.T.C.'s new M24 light tank 
was put into use for the first time. 

A pre-determineil range was set up 
by means of stakes ■paced at inter- 
vals of 2.") to 30 feet which were to 
represent distances of 2500 to 8000 
yards. I'sing the ..'{(» caliber machine 
gun, the reserve corps crews prac- 
ticed pin-point precision by hitting 
such tiny objects as bottlecaps. 

The main purpose of the practice 
was to give the men experience in 



A student-faculty hike over Mt. 
Toby will start from the Last K\ 
periraent Station Sunday. October 31 
Si 1 ::'.(» p.m., the Outing Club an- 
nounced recently. 

All those interested should sign up 
at the library before Friday night. 

A small charge for coffee and 
doughnuts and transportation will be 
required. 

Dr. Marion Smith, faculty repre- 
sentative, Franklin Harris and Bar- 
bara Tinkham are in charge of ar- 
rangements. 



tempt to go on the air the club plans fire commands and target locations, 

with no tr move to a newly acquired room in Fach crewman was equipped with an 

identification in the cloak room of *he Stoekbridge attic where they will intercommunication headset which 

the library. Contact Harold Giant carry on their future activities. permitted him to hear the fire com- valuable training to advanced cadets 



mands. 

The tank, which is manned by a 
crew of five, will he used by even 
more in the future as it gives such 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THl KSDAY. OCTOBER St, 194S 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, (KTOBER 28, l»4H 



Underdog Redmen To Meet 
UVM In Homecoming Tilt 

Gridsters Pointing 
For Third Victory 



Next Home Game 
Springfield - Nov. 6 



Golleci 



(an 



$?&£& 



STUDENTS! 
You can get your checks cashed at the 



C&C 



NEXT TO GRANDY'S 
TEL. 890 



Editorial 



homecoming weekend 

,f m Redmen will 

their wrinning ways 

when they entertain 

Vermont at Al- 



Highlighting 
on campus, the U 
attempt to regain 
next Saturday 
the Catamount! of 
umni Field. 

The Redmen, plagued with Injuries 
all year, will be pointing f' 1 '' *»«" ( :lts 
to atone tat ■uceesiive defeat* at 
the hande of Rhode lslaiul aml Dm ' 
eM T<m» Eek's chargea will have 
then- handi full for the Vermonters 
m in the midst of a three game win 
Streak which they culminated last 

week upeettlng a rtrong New Hamp- 
shire eleven 14-0. 

For the first time in weeks, the 
Eckmen emerged from a game with 

no one on the injury list and should 
be able to start practically the same 
men that opened the Devens fiasco. 
Ray Poiaaant'l absenee from the 
passing slot will be keenly felt, as It 
has been since the Rate's game, How- 
ever Hal Feinman has filled in cred- 
itably well as a pass tosser and has 
improved in each start. 

Norwich has been the only foe 
common to both clubs and while Ver- 
mont whipped the Cadets 14-0, the 
Redman were outscored by them 27- 
19 Comparative scores would Rive 
Vermont a decided edge Saturday, 
that and the defeat they handed New- 
Hampshire last week. However, the 
Redmen are due to bounce back in 
the win column if they can only get 
their share of the breaks, which have 
been as instrumental as any other 
factor in the three Redmen defeats 
thus far. 




Pistol And Air Rifle Notes 



Monday, November 1, 1948 marks 
the opening of the 1948-49 Rifle & 
Pistol season. The Indoor Gallery 
Range, located behind North College, 
will be' open for practice daily for the victories 
Rifle Varsity and Freshman squads 
from 2 to 4 p.m. The Pistol Varsity 
and Freshman squads practice daily | and also displayed 



Jack Larson (."») makes a spectacular in-the-clear catch in the 3rd 
quarter for the second Devens T.I). 

— Photo by Tague 



Spurts on this campu.-, during the past two seasons, has undergone a 
period of deterioration which we feel niu.-t be called to the attention of those 
concerned. The record speaks for itself. Since 1947 the football team has *r< 
five, lott s.ven and tied one, with still three games remaining in which the 
Redmen are the decided underdogs. The basketball scoreboard is even worse. 
During 1946-47 the hoopsters ended the season with a 4 and 12 record. Last 
year's final tally was even more unbelievable: two wins-fourteen losses. Ami 
sixteen games a year is not an impressive or rough schedule for even the 
smallest colleges. In comparison, Devens plays 11 games per season Th. 
baseball, swimming and soccer teams are no exceptions. Their records an 
hardly outstanding. 

Hut it is basketball and football with which we are mainly concerned 
They are the sports that make or break a college's name, and it's about tin.e 
this university made its sports name known. 

If the murmurs heard around the campus are true in regard to the two 
teams, and there is reason to believe they are, someone is bound to say ir. 
regard to these murmurs, "armchair coaches" Hut can armchair coaches be 
wrong in SO great numbers? Can the dissatisfaction expressed and just hinted 
at be ignored, while expecting the student body to have faith in the tean - 
and the teams faith in themselves? It doesn't seem probable. 

Whether or not this downward trend is permitted to continue is a prob- 
lem for the student body, the faculty, the administration and the Alumn 
Athletic Association. It is our ardent hope that they will look carefully Int 
the situation. 



Booters Drop 3-1 Looking Things Over 

Connecticut Battle 



The UM booters played a brilliant 
brand of ball in losing to the heavily 
favored UConn soccer team here last 
Saturday before hundreds of thrilled 
rooters. 

It was a tough one to lose for the 
Redmen who played their best game 
to date, but a few bad breaks made 
the difference that prevented them 
from creating a major upset in New 
England soccer circles. Previous to 
Saturday the UConns had boiled over 
such teams as Dartmouth, 6-0, Tufts, 



by Russ Broude 



An Open Letter to Bob Davis: 
Dear Bob: 

First, congratulations are in or- 
der, and they're extended from not 
only former Devens men, but from 
many of the spectators at the game 
who were not part of the Fort pro- 
gram at any time. 

There are many things that could 
be said, Bob, and most of those will 
be left unwritten. There are a few 
things, however, that must and will 
be said, here and now. 

We who were at the game experi- 
enced a feeling — or a reaction — that 



Harriers Edge M. I. T. 27 - 28 
For Third Consecutive Win 

Frosh TopMCn-0 
In Season Opener 



»-(), Clark 5-0, Yale 3-0, and Wil- 

a i u «,.„.. ♦»,;«■ of,;™,* «f was quite new to us. It seems impos- 
tams 4-1. However, this suing oi 



sible that from eight hundred men 
to choose, you've taken a few from 



at the same range. \ passing attack in netting the second 



from 4 to 5 p.m. 
All men interested in either squads 
are urged to report to the range on 
Monday or Tuesday, November 1, 2, 
during the respective practice hours 
for the purpose of joining the respec- 
tive squads. 

Myles A. Limburg, number one pis- 
tol shot of last year Is the acting 
captain of the Varsity Pistol Team 



goal against the Nutmeggers this 
season. 

Once again the UM scoring punch 
came off the educated toe of center 
forward Red Winton who teamed 
with Frank Kulas to score the Red- 
men's only tally. 

Tony Ferreira deserved plenty of 
credit for bottling the UConn offen- 



with Morton K. Morin as the manager. 

Sgt. Frank Gormeley, a pistol marks- -e machine. Other Br.ggsmen 

has recently whose play stood out Saturday were 



man of long standing, 

been designated the pistol coach. 

Thomas C. Walz is the acting cap- 
tain for the Varsity Rifle Team and 
will be ably assisted by manager 
F. N. Anderson, Jr. Master Sergeant 
Harry H. Piatt will continue his suc- 
cessful season of last year as rifle 
coach. 



fullbacks Jack Holt and Lynn Jorge 
Holt covers more than his share of 
ground and Jorge backs him up with 
tremendous boots to midfield. 

Breaks Beat Redmen 

Two of the UConn goals were def- 
initely bad breaks for the Redmen. 
Continual on Page 5 



Risky passing and inopportune 
fumbles kept the Mass. U. Freshmen 
from rolling up a score as they opened 
their grid season with a 7-0 triumph 
over the A.LC. frosh. Four times the 
Little Indians knocked on the goal 



The Maroon and White harrier 
with Louie Clough setting the pace, 
edged a strong MIT cross-countr 
squad, 27-28, last Saturday at Fnank 
lin Park. 

With the exception of the North 
eastern meet, this was the closes: 
battle which the Derbymen had t 
face all year. Only Clough and Cossar 
who finished third, were in the firs: 
five but Channel, Szetela and Funk 
houser finished high enough to garner 



... the victory, 
only to lose the ball. It was not until) This ^ ^ fifteenth consecutiv . 



the final minutes that pay dirt was 
crossed, and then the score came as 
Baker, who played a whale of a game, 
bulled over from the one. 

Score In Fourth Quarter 





failed to impress Larry 

Hriggs' talented booters who tied up 

.i «- tt . f~.. fi,ro« ~»»iswt« ast vear and a majority of new men, 

the Conn, offense for three penods: * * * 

their own fine P ut them together and made a team 
fiom them. It seems incredible that 
that team could have beaten us, and 
could have run over or tied so many 
other opponents. And it's absolutely 
fantastic how those guys play ball 
for you and themselves. 

We COUld easily tell from the spirit, 
the vitality, that their hearts were 
Ir the winning of that important 
game. But that spirit comes from 
you, as it must, and the confidence 
you show in yourself and your team 
inspires confidence in your squad. 
That I know from experience, and 
from talking with your men. I can 
see it in their eyes and hear it in 
their voices. 

Some from here may say "that's 
life" referring to Saturday's game. 
But to a football team what hap- 
pened last Saturday to the Redmen is 
not life, Bob, it's death. And if it's 
not death to the team, then it must 
be death to someone. 

A young lady from this campus 
witnessing the Metacom battle tol I 
me how she felt. "I'm glad they won." 
she said. "I saw that rally, that spir- 
it, that dance, and everything about 
it all seemed to say 'we can't lose'." 
And you couldn't. 

I've never seen a rally like the one 
that preceded the game on Friday 
night. I'll probably never see one 
like it again. There has been noth- 
ing here to compare with it, nor any- 
thing at Devens that I can recall. 
Everyone was out there, gathered 
around the fire. Your coaching staff, 
the faculty, the administration, and 
most important, the students. When 
you're backed like that, you don't 
have to worry. 

It has often been said that a col- 
lege is known by its football team, j 
but what follows is that a football j 
team is known by its coach. Well, i 
coach, last week I made somewhat of ! 
a prediction. I said it wouldn't sur- \ 
prise me if the mother college gave 
her young child a spanking. And it 
wouldn't. But vou had that one thing 



Late in the fourth quarter the 
frosh drove for their only touchdown. p ar k 
After a punt to the UM 35, Benoit j 
picked up fifteen for a first down. 
Baker broke off tackle and it took the 
last Ace defender to pull him down, 
this after a first down on the four. 
Levis made three and then Haker hit 
pay dirt. Gallop converted and that 
was all the scoring. A.LC. took the 
ensuing kickorT and got in a long 
pass and a short run before the game 
ended. 



triumph for Clough who needs win; 
with only Vermont and Devens t 
round out three years undefeated ir 
dual meets. Incidentally Louie's tin 
of 2.'i:l)9 was 36 seconds better tha: 
his time in the New England's la.v 
vear which were held at Frankl:' 



Booters . . . 

Continual from pOQ4 I 
first goal came as a result of 
a slow moving ground ball which 
a ll appearances was of the routine 
type, but just as Goalie McGrath was 
about to gobble it up, the ball took a 
wierd spin and dribbled into the cor- 
ier of the nets. 

The second Connecticut goal was 

scored on a penalty kick which was 

awarded them when Jack Holt was 

mposed to have committed a dan- 

,,s play when he brought his 

up tOO high in going after a 

ball. The official ruled that a 

penalty kick was in order, but after 

the game a rule book was produced 

to show that a dangerous play merits 

only an indirect kick. 

The UM booters will be seeking 
their third victory Saturday morning 
at 10:30 at the expense of Trinity 
College before a home-coming crowd 
at Alumni Field. 

Wednesday, the Hriggsmen meet 
their arch rivals from cross town — 
Amherst. Last season the Mass. hoot- 
ers topped Amherst for the first time 
in fourteen years so the Lord Jeffs 
will be looking for scalps around Al- 
umni Field at 3:00 pm. 

LINKUPS: 
Massachusetts (1) 

M.Crath. if 
Holt. 1Kb 
J,>rn>\ rfb 
Huwland. lhb 
Tetrault. chb 
l.aliranch. rhb 
Schubert, ol 
Libucha. il 
Winton. cf 
Ferreira. ir 
Kulas. or 
Mlm. Subs.: 

Lit. Farquharaon. 
Thomms. 

GOALS: 
Pratt (2». Ketterholf. Winton. 







Devens . . . 



Connecticut (3) 

sc. Grant 
lhb, Mlozie 
rfb, Soling 
lhb. Ohms 
chb. Johnson 
rhb, Ted ford 
)l. Ilaldwin 
il. Kirschman 
cf, Cleveland 
ir. Pratt 
or. Fetterolf 

Cutting. Fitzgerald. 



STRESS AM) STRAIN — Spectators at the Devens game register vari- 
ous types of emotion as they follow the action on the playing field. Un- 
fortunately the particular play which brought on this exhibition was 
not noted. —Photo by Tague 



Mitchell, rf 
(|l> ; Kenoit. 



Wait*, rl . 
lhb: l..ws. 



Frosh . . . 

Continued from /><i</» 4 
Frosh Dominate Play 
Throughout the contest, which was 
uneven although the score doesn't 
show it, the Maroon and White domi- 
nated the play, both offensively and 
defensively. The little Indians racked 
up 17 first downs to three for the 
visitors, and Baker who racked up 115 
yards himself accounted for more 
yardage than the entire Ace outfit. 
American International did not pene- 
trate Massachusetts territory until the 

final minute when it began heaving) white. Cheap imitation of a Parker 

desperation passes. 51, but it still works. Finder please 

Lineups contact Hank Colton at Theta Chi 

Mass. U. Krosh -Pyne. If: Early. It: Craw- | fraternity. 



ford. Ik ; Speak, c | 
Corkum, re : (lonet 
rhb : Maker, fb. 

A. I.C. FrMh BatlCfa, lei Abramson. It; 
O'lirien. Ik; Trimboli. c: Twee, rg ; Rant, rt : 
Anton, re; Kscott, <|b ; Mu. Ilutovri. rhb ; Mal- 
lear, lhb ; nuehul/.. fb. 

Mass. |I. Kroah 7 7 

A. I. C. Kr.*h 

Sulwtitutes : 

Mass. U. Krosh Drake, Gochberg. C.arvey, 
Mintz, Gallop, Prevcy. 

A. I. C. Kroah — Gibeau. Powers, Prince, Mar- 
kowsky. Slupnki. Trahan, Eaton, Uutovci. 



Lost 

FOUNTAIN PE N— Blue and 



Continued from page I 

Dick Lee w ;i* hit hard <»n his runback 
of the Devena kickoff and fumbled. 

Arnold Pinto, tlu> Chief*i center, re 
covered on the Redman's 14. K Nagle 
Aipoff to McGlory was good for three 

yards, but the attack teemed t<> bog 

down at this point. A fourth down 
pass from Nagle found Jake Larson 
who made s beautiful leaping catch in 
the end /.one. The try for the extra 
point was wide, and Devens led 1 .*i-7. 
The second Massachusetts' touch 
down came early in the fourth period 

on an exchange of fumbles. After 
Marty Anderson carried for 1!> yards 
to the Devens eleven, a fumble by 
Kv Johnson 01) the famous bootleg 
play was recovered by the Chiefs on 
their own 11. Two plays later John 
IfcHanuS recovered a Devens fumble 
on the Chiefs 211. Johnson picked up 
two yards, and a Feinman to I.ooney 
jump pass was good for nine yards 
to the nine yard line. Feinman made 
four yards to the live, and went over 
from the two to tie the score. Ander- 
son's try for the extra point was 
good and the Redmen took over the 

load 14-18. 

From this point on, the Redmen 
just couldn't seem to get the breaks. 
There were three plays in a row on 
which the Eckmen appeared to have 
made substantial ten or 15 yard gains, 
only to be called back on penalties of 
fifteen yards. With only three minutes 
to play, Don Sisson got off a beautiful 
58 yard punt that, coupled with a 15 
yard clipping penalty, set the Chiefs 
back to their ten yard line. 

Interference Aids Chief*» 

From this apparently hopeless situ- 
ation, the Chiefs bounced back with a 
story book ending. A M yard pass 
interference play was called against 



the Redmen, giving Devens a t 
down OR the Uedmen 30 yard line. It 
was then that the Nagle pass bounced 

out of two hands Into the arms of 
Bill Schreiner for what proved t<» be 

the winning touchdown. 

The Uedmen tried desp. nttely to 
come hack in the waning seconds. F.v 

Johnson carried beautifully on the 

bootleg play for '■'>! yards to the SO 
yard line, and a long touchdown pass 
just .-lipped through the outstretched 
arms of Bill I/ooney. 

The entire forward wall hold ad- 
mirably with the work of Big I/./.ie 
Yergeau and Buzz Harrington being 
outstanding For the Chiefs, John 

Klaiber seemed to be in on every 

play, and end Dolph Pacoaai and < '<>- 

captain Art Baser played g 1 ball. 

Statistics 

First downs 

Yds. gained (rush) 

Yds. gained ( pass) 

Fumbles 

Own fumbles recovered 

Passes 

Passes complete 

Penalties 

Yds. lost (penalties) 

Punts 

Punts average 



)evens 


UM. 


PS 

i 


15 


1 1 r» 


.'{44 


LOS 


1\> 


.'{ 


3 


•> 


1 


IK 


'.♦ 


7 


8 


4 


9 


4(> 


85 


I 


8 


37 


4«; 



(Yds. from line of scrimmage) 
MASSACMUSKTTS I.e. Koth. Hull. I.ooney. 
Ki'iiyon ; It, Warren. Nichols ; Ig, IDtyninml. 

Driaeoil; <•. A. Betetle. Parana, Kehoe; rg. 
C...X. Walr., Phaneuf ; rt. Vara, Lucier. Yer- 
geau ; re, Marrington. Kuymonil. Gleasoti ; <|b, 
Gagnon. Meiineberry, Iteaulac, MrManua . lhb. 
Anilersun. Nichols. BaMM ; rhb. Stuzziem. 
Gilman, Johnston ; fb. I.ee. Buleock. Feinman. 

I>KVKNS I.c, Schreiner, Paceaa* ; It. Klai- 
Imt ; lg. Art Ma/.er. Feinberg ; C, Pinto, Mruce; 
rg. Al Mazer, Marmaahi ; rt. Maskel. Kich- 
waten : re. Ferro, Giardina ; <|b, Nagle, Men- 
tion ; lhb, McGlory. Doherty, Cormier ; rhb. 

I.aron, Sullivan ;fb, Aneatia, Mobilia. 

Score by oerloda 12 3 4 Total 

riaiaai • • li 1 20 

Massachusetts 7 7 14 

Touchdowns. Anderson, Feinman, McGlory. 
Larson. Schreiner. Pointa after touchdowns. 
Anderson | (by placement) ; Aneatia 2 (by 

aaaeaaMBt). 



Continued mi page 5 



that I didn't count on, which is more 
important than anything else in the 
books. You had spirit unbounded and 
the will to win. Your team had the 
finest coaching possible, and you have 
every right to the emotions you dis- 
played after the game. 

In the words of Wordsworth, "the 
Child is father of the Man". Just a 
slight change please, if you'll permit. 
"The Child is master of the Man." 



Frosh Swamped 

The frosh harriers who also met 
MIT did not fare so well as th> 
varsity, losing 19-36. Don Bowen fir 
ishing fourth was the only Derbyma: 
to finish in the first five. 

Vermont Today 

The varsity race which was sched 
uled for Friday has now been chang> 
to Thursday at .'{:•'«>. The frosh ai 
J.Y.'s will meet with Amherst at 
New Britain State Teachers awa 
also on Thursday. 

Conn. Valley Championships 

For the first time since the WS 
the Connecticut Valley Championshi 
will be held at Storrs, Conn, rnx 
Monday. Schools expected to partiiv 
pate besides the UM will be Sprirj: 
field, Coast Guard, Trinity, Connect 
cut and Vermont. 

1 Clough (Ml : 2 Henze (T) : 3 Cossar (M 
1 Hunt (T) ; 5 Holland (Tl ; 6 Channel (M 
7 S'.tela (Ml; I Olney (T): 9 Helton (T 
10 Funkhouser (Ml; 11 Lobo (Tl ; 12 Sim,- 
i son (Tl ; 13 Pierce (M); 14 Hopkins (Ml 



30 DAY SMOKING TEST PROVES 

CAMEL 




Devens' McGlory (22) breaks away for a gain in 4 he second period as 
Phil Koth (39) closes in for the tackle. 

— Photo by Tague 



. , * ■■■ . 



Bill I.ooney (53) completes a I'M pass in a vain attempt to rally 8 
touchdown at Devens last Saturday. 

— Photo by Tagu<' 




MILDNESS ! 

For 30 consecutive days in a recent test, hundreds of men and 
women all across the country smoked Camels — and only Camels— on the 
average of one to two packages a day. 

Every week, their throats were carefully examined by noted throat 
specialists— a total of 2470 examinations from coast to coast. 

And these famous throat specialists reported that they found not one 
single case of throat irritation due to smoking Camels! 

But prove it yourself! In your "T-Zone"— T for Taste and T for 

Throat. Smoke Camels for 30 days. Let YOUR OWN TASTE tell you 
about that full, rich Camel flavor. Let YOUR OWN THROAT tell you 
how mild a cigarette can be! Yes, prove for yourself that there's 

MTHRMrawjmotf 
wan \smm& GtMElgf 



IT'S GLOVE WEATHER 

Warm Wool gloves with a long wearing pigskin palm $3.95 
Warm leather gloves with wool linings or fur lined $3.95 to $7.95 

All Wool gloves at $1.50 and $1.65 



6 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1948 



The House Of Walsh 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY. (KTOBER 28, 1948 



A change of oil and alcohol in the radiator takes care oi your car. But how about yourself. 
For the frosty mornings ahead-you will need gloves, a scarf, and you will look better in a sweater. 

THOMAS F. WALSH 



Campus Chest Plans New Campaign; 
Students To Name Fund Recipients 

Major Candidate Forum 
Tonight At Old Chapel 



•Truman, Dewey, Wallace or 
Thomas" will be the topic of a forum, 
sponsored by the International Re- 
lations Club and the Political Union, 
to be held Thursday, October 28 at 
7:80 p.m. in Old Chapel Auditorium. 

Representing Dewey will be former 
mayor Anderson of Springfield who 
is at present a member of the Spring- 
field Republican City Committee. 
Herman Klein, chairman of the Pro- 
gressive Citizens of America at 
Springfield, will represent Wallace. 
Leo Leopold of the Massachusetts So- 
cialist Party will speak for Norman 

Thomas. 

The speaker for President Truman 
has not vet been announced. 

Professor Theodore Caldwell, head 
of the history department will mod- 
erate the forum. 



WMUA 

c.ntitiucd frvm Pag* i 
and loads of live talent from campus 
and vicinity. 

•WMUA", said chief engineer Bob 
Pates, "will reach every dormitory on 
campus and probably every fraternity 
and son'rity house." 

"We are using carrier current", he 
continued, "and therefore expect very 
fine reception all over campus." 

Music director, George Franklin re- 
ported today that 250 WCOrdi have 
been received and that ISO disc 
companies will be contacted in an ef- 
fort to build up an effective station 
library. 

116 Cooperate 
When WMUA goes on the air it 
will culminate the effort of 116 
WMUA members and faculty advi- 
ior»— Mr. Robert McCartney of the 
campus news ■erviee and Prof. 
Walter Smith of the Engineering 
Dept. 

Public relation* work will be 

handled by Dave Meltzer who heads 

lepartment ..f five people. 

Bill Dunn and Bruce Cowie will 

head the ■porti department. Both of 

,- fresh from WPDM. 

They will be assisted by Fran Lucier 

and Pasquale I'.runi. 

Other staff members include: An- 
; . DeBlase, Bob Smith, Don Bar- 
rus. ' Ken Spaulding, Mildred King- 
horn, Don Salander, Dick Scully, 
edict Salamone, Lois Rubin, Dave 
••nberg, Hank Pierce, John Kenney, 



In a statement issuer! this week, 
Ted Blank '49, chairman of the Cam- 
pus Community Chest drive, declared 
that this year the campus would see 
"a new type of Community Chest 
Drive." 

Main feature of the drive will be 
the selection by the students them- 
selves of just which worthy projects 
should benefit from the contributions 
made by this campus. To determine 
the students' wishes in this matter, a 
poll will be taken within the next 
week and the students will be allowed 
to select the recipients of campus 
contributions from a list of accredit- 
ed projects. 

As an added attraction of this 
year's drive the committee will spon- 
sor a contest to nominate a "Queen 
of the Campus Chest Drive." In next 
week's poll the students will be asked 
to nominate six girls who will be the 
finalists of the contest. 

Selection of the queen from the six 
finalists will be made during the ac- 
tual period of the drive which will 
be held during the ten day period 
from December 1st to 11th. With 
each contribution the contributor will 
be allowed one vote to nominate one 
of the six finalists. 

Other committee chairmen for the 
drive are: George Rundquist, Special 
Events; Henry Shensky, Solicita- 
tions; Chris Yalmis, Publicity; Re- 
nee Frank, Administration. 




Danish M. P. Speaks 
To Chest Comm. Today 

Dr. Arne Sorensen, a member of 
the Danish Parliament, underground 
leader, and outstanding lecturer will 
hold a conference with the Communi- 
ty Chest Drive Committee today at 
4 p.m. at the Hillel House. 



THE SCROUNGE— Sidney the Scrounge takes a meal at Greenough 
Cafeteria, accepting the offerings of Gerhard Sievers. Hank VNendler, and 
Charles Yergatian (1. to r.). Sidney has been a campus figure since the 
4STRAPS adopted him as their mascot during the war. 

— Photo by T ague 

Sidney, Well Known Campus Canine, 
Boasts Longest l)M Record As Mascot 

teria found good hunting. The boys 

have virtually adopted him again 
and he is once more growing fat on 
their contributions. 

At latest reports, Sidney still more 
than holds his own among canine 
scroungers, both on the hill and at 
Draper. As if aware of his long term 
of service, he nonchalantly feeds on 
the best of fare in complete disdain 
of amateur competitors. 



Found 

A man's coat was left at Thatcher 
Hall after last Friday's Open house. 
It can be reclaimed by calling at the 
dormitory. 



Romolo Testartarata. Dick Krlandson, 
Flo Blumenthol, Paul Armstrong, 
Herb Abrams, William Estes, Lindy 
Bonaxsoli, Patty Powers, Mary Mo- 
nan.., Bill Bfagner, William Hill, and 
Gloria Marcioni. 

Engineer Bates said ho would an- 
nounce his engineering staff to the 
public next week. 



Among many other canine mascots 
on this campus, a sad-eyed, brown- 
and-white spotted pooch named Sid- 
ney holds the distinction of seniority. 
The history of this mutt begins, in 
the memory of this reporter, with the 
58th AAF College Training Detach- 
ment which adopted him as its mas- 
cot in 1943. A loyal follower of the 
58th, the dog remained behind when 
the outfit was dispersed early in 1944. 
In July 1844, however, when the 
A.STRP took over the military man- 
tle on campus, Sidney attached him- 
self to it with as much enthusiasm as 
he had clung to the ">8th. It was dur- 
ing this period that he acquired one 
of the many names he has held. The 
First Sergeant of the battalion, a 
fiery Regular Army man named 
Duffy, aroused the irritation of the 
troops to such an extent that the 
dog was christened "Duffy* 1 in his 
honor. 

Through the following two years, 
Duffy held on watching the ASTRP 
group dwindle in size and finally dis- 
appear from campus altogether. He 
held on, though, and in the fall of 
1946 took hope again in the return 
to campus of the first of the present 
group of campus vets. 

Sidney, — or Duffy— was again in 
his element. Again he haunted the 
dining halls in search of scraps from 
the tables, and in Greenough cafe- 




MIMTARY BALL ( 'OMMITTEE— < hairmen for the Military Ball named 
recently are left to right, David Gabrielson, Oscar Doane. and William 
Robinson. Photo by Kosanck 



Polit. Sci. Profs 
Will Aid Cities 

Two members of the political sci- 
ence faculty are active in municipal 
government planning committees in 
nearby towns. 

George Goodwin, an instructor in 
government, is chairman of the Am- 
herst town committee, which is study- 
ing the administration of the town 
of Amherst and other nearby com- 
munities to make various plans for 
improving their government. This is 
Mr. Goodwin's second year on the 
committee which is appointed by the 
moderator of the town. 

Since last spring, Vernon Ferwer- 
da of political science has been 
chairman of the Northampton com- 
mittee for studying the Northampton 
city government to recommend chang- 
es in the charter. Ry means of these 
recommendations a new charter will 
be eventually drawn up. 



Four U. Of M. Students 
Peddle Dance Music 

Among the musical organizations 
on campus is a quartet known as the 
University Four, now playing on Fri- 
day and Saturday niphts at the 
Sportsmen's Club in Hadley. 

Led by Paul Perry, the outfit con- 
sists of clarinet, piano, trumpet and 
drums. The boys play an impromptu 
style of cocktail music and cater to 
request numbers from the audience, 
I according to Joe Pauleeon, piano 
player. 

Composed completely of veterans, 
the quartet includes Paul Perry on 
the clarinet, Al Pigeon on the trump- 
et and tenor sax. Joe Pauleson on 
piano, and Rod McLeod on drums. 
According to the leader, all the mem- 
bers of the outfit have played in the 
service, ranging from small informal 
groups to large orchestras. 

Perry was a member of the Flip 
Brenner trio which played at the 
Sportsmen's Club last winter. 



Coeds, Faculty To Meet 
In Hockey Tilt Friday 

The eoedi will battle the faculty in 
their annual field hockey game tomor- 
row afternoon at 4 p.m. in an attempt 
to avenge the 8 to shutout handed 
them last year. 

Scheduled as part of homecoming 
weekend the affair became a campus 
tradition in 1942 when the pedagogues 
took up a coed challenge on their 
athletic abilities. 

Although defeated, the coeds last 
year gained some satisfaction from 
casualties inflicted on their rivals. 
Several profs met their classes next 
day with bandages on their heads. 
Proceeds to War Mem 
Contributions collected at the game 
will be turned over to the War Memo- 
rial Drive by the Women's Athletic 
Association which sponsors the event. 
Representing the faculty in the 
game will be: Alden Turtle; Deane 
Beytes, Larry Briggs, George Good- 
win, Geoffrey Cornish, Jay Korson, 
Morris Levin, Sherman Hoar, Robert 
Feldman, Norman Schoonmaker, and 
Theodore Kozlowski. 

The coed team is composed of: Jean 
Allison, Jan (Sanctuary) Thatcher, 
Phyllis' Ford, Louise Gillis, Pat 
O'Rourke, "Red" Wallace, Charlotte 
Rice, Jo O'Rourke, Sophie Shmulsky, 
Barbara Dean, Connie Whitney, Betty 
Vander Pol, Jane McBrien, Helen Tur- 
ner, Cherry Heath, Geraldine May 
nar'd, Nancy Maier, Sally Holies. 

Homecoming 

Continued from Pa</e 1 
Also in the line of march to Bowker 
will be the Drill Team and a four- 
horse hitch pulling a wagon with a 
Vermont football player effigy to be 
burned at the bonfire. The armored 
car will cruise around campus with 
cheerleaders exhorting students to at- 
tend the rally. 

Folowing events in Bowker, the 
group will march to the parking lot 
near the athletic field where the bon- 
fire has been scheduled. If present 
conditions hold, permission will be 
given for the affair by the Amherst 

fire chief. 

Record Hop After Rally 

A record hop will follow in th<' 
Drill Hall until 11 p.m. Admission to 
the affair will be only 18 cents per 
person, and refreshments will be 
served. The dance is sponsored by 
Adelphia and Isogon. 

Fraternity dances will take the 
■potlight Saturday night with opt 
house affairs open to all students M 
the campus. Open dances are sch< -i 
uled by Alpha Gamma Rho, AFP., 
TEP, Theta Chi, Kappa Sigma, QTV, 
and SAP. 

The first presentation of "he- 
Folies". with songs and impersona- 
tions in French, is an attraction for 
French .-peaking students and guest> 
Saturday 8 p.m. in the Drill Hall. 



Machmer Given Honor 
Degree By F&M College 
At Celebration Friday 

William Lawson Machmer, dean of 
the U of M, was awarded the honor- 
ary degree of Doctor of Humane Let- 
ters by Franklin and Marshall College 
at its Founder's Day Convocation Oc- 
tober 22. 

Dean Machmer graduated with first 
honors from Franklin and Marshall in 
1907. He received his M.A. from the 
same institution in 1911, and has 
also studied at Columbia University. 

Prior to his appointment to the 
U of M in 1911 as instructor in mathe- 
matics, he was head of the depart- 
ment of mathematics at Franklin and 
Marshall Academy. He is a member of 
hoth Phi Beta Kappa and Phi Kappa 
Phi. 



Dewey 

Continued from Pane 1 
with 9.02 per cent each, while Dewey 
followed with 8.83 per cent. 
Hoover Choice in 1932 
Herbert Hoover was the four to one 
choice over Roosevelt in a 1932 poll 
which showed the campus at that time 
to be out of step with national trend?. 
Socialist candidate Norman Thorn*- 
came in a close third that year. 

Of 89<i persons polled in 1932, - r >^ 
were for Hoover, 152 were for RoOSe- 
velt 135 were for Thomas, and 15 
were for Foster. 

"Favorite Sons" 
"Favorite son" candidates mad* 
their appearances a> write in choices 
in both 1948 and 1933. In this yeai- 
poll, but not counted in the tabula- 
tions, were five votes for "Izzy" Year- 
ge.au and one for Kd McGrath. May r 
Curley and Mrs. Roosevelt also r< - 
reived one vote each. 



EVERYONE GOES TO THE U STORE 

For Your Snacks, Supplies and Every Need 



The University Store 

The Most Popular Course on Campus 




Hillel 

The Hillel Association will hold 
its first moating Friday, October 29 at 

?::{<> p.m. in the Hillel house, .'187 
North Pleasant Street. 

After a short service, Dr. Melvin 
Kraniherg, professor of history at 
Amherst College, will speak on "The 
Jew and the National Flections." 

Community tinging, folk dancing, 
and refreshments will close the meet- 
ing. 



Vets' Association 

The U of M Veteran's Association 
will hold its first meeting Thursday, 
October '2K at 7 p.m. in Memorial Hall 
Auditorium. 

Movies of combat action will be 
shown. Refreshments provided. 



French Club 

Th.- French Club met Thursday, 
October 22 In the Seminar Room, Old 
Chapel. 

The meeting, conducted in the form 
of a seminar, included a discussion on 
the American educational system. 
Claude N'amy, Jean Fourre, Maurice 
Keynaud, and Francois Lamy, F'rench 
exchange students from Amherst Col- 
lege, participated with Suzanne Fifer 
and Andre Patron of the U of M in 
the seminar. 



Phi Kd ( 'lull 

The following oficeri wen- elected 
at the first meeting of the Physical 

Education Club (Phi-Ed club) held 

October IS in the 1'hy.sical Kduoation 
Building, They are: nominating com- 
mittee; Richard Lee, chairman, 
Charles Nichols, and Russell Kenyon. 
Program committee, Donald Gear, 

chairman, Frank Shuman, and Rich- 
ard Lei- 



Talent Wanted 
By station WMUA talent. If you 
can sing, play a musical instru- 
ment, etc., we can use you. 

See Irv Wasserman WMUA office 
room 3 Mem Hall 2-5 p.m. 



Go To The 
Folies Bergere 



FRENCH CONCERT — M. Roger Blanchard and Mme. Genevieve Rex. 
oianist and soprano at the concert presented by the French Department 
last week. —Photo by Tague 



NEWS IN BRIEF 



Alpha Gamma Rho 

The Mu chapter of Alpha Gamma 
Rho announces the initiation of the 
following men: Joseph Angelini '51, 
li. -thick Meyer '51, Bruce Hobeon 
':>o, and Leonard Todd '50. 



Sigma Delta Tau 

Sigma Delta Tau announces the 
initiation of the following girls of the 
clati of '51: Louise Feldman, Rae 
Lamport, and Dorothy Lipnick. 



Aboriculture Club 

Henry Ragnall, advertising manager 
of the Lawrence Aeromist Company, 
spoke on "Mistblowers" at the first 
meeting of the Arborial Club held 
October 27 in French Hall. 

The Arborial Club, designed for 
forestry majors, is open to anyone 
interested. 



Kappa Alpha Theta 
Gamma Fta Chapter of Kappa Al- 
pha Theta announces the initiation of 
the following girls: Barbara Smith 
'",0, Ann McVicar '">l», and Gratia 
i Lancey '60. 



Poultry Club 

The following officers were elected 
at the first meeting of the Poultry 
Club held October 19: Fred Grandy, 
president; Dick Brown, vice presi- 
dent; Virginia Bennett, secretary; and 
Robert Cunningham, treasurer. 



Lambda Chi Alpha 

Gamma Zeta of Lambda Chi Alpha 

announces the pledging of the follow- 

men of the Class of '51: Robert 

Estelle, Philip Dean, Raymond Beau- 

ukI James Chadwick. 



Home Ec Assembly 

The school of home economics will 
meet Thursday, November 4 at 10:00 
a.m. in the Edna Skinner auditorium. 
Miss Skinner, who was in Poland 
this summer, will speak on the "War- 
saw Project. 

All those interested are invited to 
attend. 



Forestry Club 

Robert P, Holdsworth, head of the 
reetry department, spoke on the 
Croaaett Lumber Company in Ar- 
aa at the meeting of the Forestry 
<'!ub held October 21, His collection 
ilored slides showed the modern 
lodg of forestry practiced by the 

>u Company. 

The Forestry Club meets the first 
ind third Thursdavs of each month 






The Vermont 
Storekeeper 

Main Street, Amherst 

Beehive Scotch 

Fingering Yarns 




Hl> t », • »»ll II 



— SCREENING TIME — 
MON. thru FRI. 2—6:30—8:20 
SAT. 2 - 10:30 
SUN. Cont. 1:30 to 10:30 



NOW PLAYING 
WED. - THURS. 

OCT. 27-28 



with 



A GREAT ITALIAN FILM 

"SHOE SHINE" 

ENGLISH TITLES 



FRI. - SAT. 
OCT. 29-30 

SI N. MON. TIES. 

.5 BIG DAYS 
OCT. 31 -NOV. 1-2 



BETTY GRABLE 
DOUGLAS FAIRBANKS, JR 

THAT LADY IN ERMINE' 



ROBERT MITCHUM — WILLIAM HOLDEN 
LORETTA YOUNG 

"RACHEL AND THE STRANGER" 



Town Hall 



— SCREENING TIME — 

FRI. 6:30 TO 10:30 

SAT. 2-6:30 TO 10:30 

SUN. CONT. 1:30 TO 10:30 



NOTE— -Starting: October 29 there will be two complete 
double shows every week. Fri. - Sal.. Sun. - Mon. 

JOHN WAYNE — JOHN CARROL 
\\\E LEE 

"flying tigers" 
"fighting'seabees" 

JOHN WAYNE and SUSAN II VYWAR1) 






FRI. - SAT. 
OCT. »-3fl 

SIN. - MON. 
OCT. 31 - NOV. 1 



WILLIAM POWELL — CAROL LOMBARD 

"MY MAN GODFREY" 
"SEA SPOILERS" 

JOHN WAYNE and FUZZY KNIGHT 



SPECIAL HALLOWEEN PARTY <& SHOW 

SAT. MATINEE OCT. 30 

< on teste: Pie-eating, Apple ducking, Funny costumes & Others 

i'ri/.es: \\ 1 -Month Passes, 3 2 -Week Passes, 1 1-Week Passes 

Consolation Prizes 
3n Our Screen: Roy Rogers in SUNSET in EL DORADO 




More independent experts smoke Lucky Strike regularly 
than the next 2 leading brands combined! 



An impartial poll covering all the Southern tobacco markets reveals 
the smoking preference of the men who really know tobacco — auction- 
eers, buyers and warehousemen. More of these independent 
experts smoke Lucky Strike regularly than the next two 
leading brands combined. 







COPR., THE AMERICAN TODACCO COMRANV 



LUCKY STRIKE MEANS FINE TOBACCO 

So round, so firm, so fully packed — so free and easy on the draw 



V & 



JU. 



8 



THE MASSAC UUSBTTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1948 



Two UM Political Science Students, 
Instructor, Attend Tribune Forum 



Home Ec Grads Offered 



James Harrington and Waldo Ste- 
vens, seniors iii political science, and 

one faculty member, Evan Farbar, 



No Posters On Trees 
According To UM Rules 

University rules forbid the poating 

on any ligni Or posters on trees or 

telegraph p"l ( ' s . il was announced 
this week by Superintendent of 
Grounds George MeUen. 

He added that several election 
posters had to be removed during the 
past week. About two years ago, he 
continued, a student cut his leg bad- 
ly on a nail used to put up a poster, 

and the Treasurer's office ruled that 
trees <»r poles could no longer be 
used for display purposes. 

Students have been informed, Mr. 
Mellen concluded, that they may use 
bulletin boards in campus buildinga 
or erect standards for any posters 
they wish to display. 



an instructor in government, attend- 
ed the Utrnhl Trillion forum Mon- 
day and Tuesday. October IK and 19. 

The theme of the conference was 
"Our Imperiled Resources." Bernard 
Baruch led the forum on natural re- 
sources Monday. 

The discussion on human resources 
and civil righti was directed by Paul 
Porter, former head of the OP A, 
Representative Nickerson and Veda 
Culp Hoppy, Tuesday. 

Governor Thomas Dewey, .1. How- 
ard McGrath, and Robert Sherwood 

brought the event to a conclusion 
with a discussion on foreign policy 
and how it affects our imperiled re- 
sources. 



the Library will be started at the 
next meeting Of IZFA, Wednesday, 
November :i at Hillel. 

'Home in the Desert", a movie, 
v ill be also shown at the meeting. 



I. Z. F. A. 

A project depicting a community 

Course By Magazine settlement in Negev to be shown in 

"Good Housekeeping magazine, in 
collaboration with the Home Beonom- 

id Association, beginning February 
1, 1!)4!», will offer a six-months train- 
ing course in the laboratories of 
Good Housekeeping Institute to a li- 
mited group of home economics grad- 
uates," the magaaine by that name 

announced recently. 

Home economics graduate! an I 
seniors, graduating in January, 1949, 
who are majoring in any of the fol- 
lowing home economics fields may 
apply : foods and nutrition, textiles, 

home management, and equipment Pledge Chapel 

Home economics graduates employed p ledte| a „. askt .,| to attend Chapel 



Roister Doisters 

All students interested in becoming 
associate members of the Roister 
Dolatert are urged to contact Direc- 
tor Arthur K. Xiedeck at his office 
in the Old Chapel as soon as possible. 



Dean's Office 

Freshmen may receive their pro- 
gress report from their advisers on 
Saturday, November <i, Robert Hop- 
kins, dean of men, announced today. 



in college or university research lab 
oratories, or in resident or extension 
teaching are also eligible. 

No graduate will be eligible who 
has been previously employed, after 
graduation, as a home economist in 
business. 

Trainees will be paid by Cooil h\ writing to Katherine Fisher, di- 
Housekeeping at the rate of $86 per rector, Good Housekeeping Institute, 

week ' 57th Street at 8th Avenue, New P<» Saturday November (.; and fn 

' Applications received after No- York 19, N. Y. 9 am to 8 pm Sunday, November 



Tuesday. November "2 at 7:00 pm in 
Memorial Hall. 

vember 15, P'48, will not be consid- 
ered. 



Annual Hort Show 
Set For Next Week 

The annual Horticulture Show 
the U of M will take place thi.- ye 
on November •">, 6, and 7, it was a 

nounced recently by Professor ("la 
Thayer, dean of the school of horl 
culture 

The show, which annualy attract- 
thousands to the University camp, 
is a cooperative project between t • 
Stockbridge School and the stud, 
and faculty of the school of hortic 
ture. 

Professor S. Church Hubba 
department of floriculture is gen. 
chairman of the event, and will • 
assisted by student co-chairmen How 
aid Oppenihaw and Ray Morroco. 

The Horticulture show is open • 
the public, admission fire, betwt 1 1 



Application blanks may be obtained ; th(j h()urs ()f 4 pm an(J 1( , ])m on Fn . 

day, November ~>; from {> am to 101 



• :%:•: 



// 



■ 



s> 



sk 



I enjoyed many a CHESTERFIELD 
on the set of my new picture, 
GOOD SAM. Chesterfield is 
always MILD . . . 

s JUT cigarette/ 7 



•w« 




• i 



STARRING IN 
LEO McCAREY'S 

GOOD SAM 

AN RKO RELEASB 



^m 



«m 



\ 






<«% 



taw 






O&JLJ&todL, ABC GIRL of U.C.L.A. says 

"I smoke Chesterfields because I like 
the clean, white appearance of the pack and 



i W Z>^^1 the clean, white appearance ot tnep 
III %^^f their clean, smooth, MILDER taste. 



•**,* 



CH 



e« T 



e* F J 



, 



MORE COLLEGE STUDENTS SMOKE CHESTERFIELDS 
than any other Cigarette ... by utut unimi survey 



MAKE 



THE 



MIL^ CIGARETTE... 




• J III I II •Mill! t ■••■HUM t •>!•■•••••• Ml t MUM "J 

I ELECTIONS j 
\ FOR CLASS 

OFFICERS 

I TODAY & i 

| TOMORROW \ 

l i homo inio*. 




■ IIIIIIIMI 



A 

FREE 

AND 

RESPONSIBLE 

PRESS 



HiiiiniiK 







VOL. MX NO. 7 THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN. AMHERST. MASSACHUSETTS 



NOV. 4. 1948 




36th Annual Hort Show Here Friday; 
16,000 Visitors Expected For Event 

WMUA On The Air Flower Queen To Be Crowned At 7 
Thanks To Adviser 



ANDERSON CARRIES — Marty Anderson carries the mail in the Ver- 
mont name last Saturday. Anderson was one of the major contributors 
to the Catamount defeat, scoring three of the Redmen's five touch- 
downs. Photo by Tanus 



edmen Clip Catamount Claws; 
iScore Five Times to Win 33-0 

ermonters Fail To Stop Powerful UM Drives 

By Joe Steede 
Exploding for four touchdowns in the second half, the UM 
tedmeil trounced a favored Vermont eleven, 33-0, last Saturday 
fct Alumni Field. Led by Marty Anderson, who personally ac- 
counted for twenty-one points, the Eckmen delighted an overflow 
Towd in this, the highlight of Home- 
cominf Weekend, by outplaying the 
ermonters in every department. 
The game started out as a slow 
log-eat-dog affair until Russ Beau- 
ont uncorked a forty yard heave to 
|Anderson, who was downed on the 
yard stripe. On the next play Hal 
man smashed into the end zone 
ktanding up. This was the margin 
Redman had before they let loose 
|n the second half. 

Leading 6-0 at the start of the 
kecond half, the Redmen came roar- 
ing downfield to tally again in ten 
days. Anderson scored this one on a 
;>itchout from Lee at the four yard 
irker, but his attempted conver- 
• 'ii was blocked. 

Continued on page 4 



ireworks Display 
'ossible At Rally 

A torchlight parade starting at 
iutterfield House and going past 
I nough and Chadbourne, plus a 
possible fireworks display will be 
r-A wrinkles at the big "Beat Spring- 
i» M" rally scheduled to start at 6:45 
t>.m. this Friday. 

The march from the hill will ter- 
minate at the scene of the bonfire 
^'here members of the team, coach- 

g staff and faculty will speak brief- 

The fireworks are tentatively 

Jchrduled to follow. The entire rally 

'ill be held outside because of play 

[eh(-arsals in Bowker Auditorium and 

|hv- hort show in the cage. 

1'resident Don Kinsman of Adelphia 
bid President Phyllis Ford of Isogon 
|>raised highly the spirit shown at 
ist week's rally. The cooperation of 
In? band, drill team, the cheer lead- 
| rs . volunteer workers, grounds de- 
Continucd on pnge 7 

Elections 

Elections for class officers, post- 
ed last week because of ballot er- 
will be held today from 12-6 
and Friday from 9-12 p.m. 
' mitory residents will vote in their 
| is; others in the Senate room, 
km Hall. 



Index Pictures 

All seniors, who missed their In- 
dex picture appointments, should 
report to the Index office anytime 
today. 



Despite the efforts of an invading 
horde of Gremlins, WMUA went on 
the air Monday night. 

The WMUA transmitter was finish- 
ed Friday evening by the engineering 
staff under the direction of Prof. W. 
W. Smith of the engineering depart- 
ment. It was installed without oppo- 
sition on Saturday afternoon. When 
the switch was thrown it was the 
signal for the Gremlins to commence 
the invasion. 

A Grim Afternoon 

Smith's Army counterattacked but 
it was a losing battle that Saturday 
afternoon. The amplifying unit acted 
as a transmitter and developed a half- 
inch spark and couldn't be tuned to 
650 Kilocycles. "It was a GRIMlin 
afternoon," said Prof. Smith. The 
huge tubes in the transmitter power 
supply wen: on and off like neon 
signs. 

Prof. Smith, however, sneaked into 
the studio early Sunday morning and 
finished the Gremlins one by one 
while they were sleeping. He would 
not disclose his met • u of extermina- 
tion, but we believe that he killed 
them by throwing differential equa- 
tions at them. 

The first program, a campus news 

show, followed by sportseaat with Pat 
Continued on pagt 8 



The University's 36th Annual Horticultural Show will hold the 
campus spotlight on Friday, Saturday and Sunday of this weekend 
when upwards of 10,000 visitors are expected to view the re- 
splendent displays now being constructed in the Cage, 

A Flower Queen for the Hort Show 

will be crowned by President Van 
Meter at 7 p.m. on Friday night. Se- 
lection of the queen, an innovation 
for this year's show, has been made 
fit dance scheduled for the Drill Hull I h > tn,> students working on the ex 



Tickets Selling Fast 
For Costello Benefit 

Tickets for the Don Costello ben 



Editorial: A Good Answer 

The overwhelming victory of our inspired football team over 
a highly-favored Vermont was the most welcome answer imagin- 
able to the Collegian's question of last week. The team showed 
beyond a shadow of a doubt that it was a powerful squad really 
capable of showing its worth. 

Another significant event during the weekend was the Friday 
night rally, which gave convincing testimony that the student 
body wanted very badly to show their support of the team. With 
a combination of the most enthusiastic student spirit manifested 
in many a moon and the inspired playing of the team itself, it 
would be hard to imagine any other result. 

One incident among many which showed the ease with which 
rumor and sentiment can distort the facts was a sports broad- 
cast this Monday over station WHYN, Holyoke, which stated that 
the Collegian had attacked Tommy Eck for the team's failure to 
win. Such an interpretation was entirely unfair and reflected a 
desire for mere sensationalism. We repeat what was said in last 
week's editorial: we are not out for scalps — we are out for im- 
provement. The rally was strong evidence that the students be- 

Continued en page 2 



at 8 p.m. this Saturday are going so 
fast that a second printing has been 
ordered, Ed Struzziero and Hob Pa- 
sini, social chairmen of the event, an- 
nounced this week. 

Music for the affair will be pro- 
vided by the Nomads, campus dance 
band, ami all profits will go to Cos- 
tello, who bad to have a kidney re- 
moved as a result of a grid injury 
in the first game of the season. 

It is hoped that the money earned 
by the dance will in some way make 

up for the hardships caused Don by 
his Injuries, and show the apprecia- 
tion of his fellow athletes and the 
University, Chairman Struzziero said. 
Coach and Mrs. Thomas Eck and 
Assistant. Coach and Mrs. Earl I <>i - 
Continued on page 8 



Goodman To Play 
At Military Ball 

Denny Goodman, hailed as the 
world's greatest clarinet player by 
long hairs and hep cats alike, and his 
famous orchestra have been signed to 



hibits from nominations of the Hor 
ticultural Clubs. 

A commercial-scale greenhouse will 
lie set up Indoors to carry out the 
theme of this year's show which fea- 
tures a complete florist and nursery 
sales business. A nursery stock dis- 
play ami display garden of chrysan- 
themums and broad-leaved evergreens 
will be adjacent to a sales-oflice 
building connected by an arbor to the 
g r ee nhou se. 

Commercial exhibits by Montgom- 
ery Co, and Butler and Ullman will 

BUpplemenl competitive exhibits by 
the Holyoke and Northampton Car- 
den Clubs. 

Student exhibits will be set up on 
L0 by 1U plots around the outside of 
the show arA. Included will be dis 

('(Hit tn in il mi /HI i/i 7 




HEN NY (JOODMAN 

play at this year's Military Hall, De- 
cember 'I at Northampton High 
School Gymnasium, the Hall Commit- 
tee announced this week. 

Conlivin if on /Kii/i 6 



Egad! What Comes Next! 

Home Ec Girls Struggle with Engineering 51 



"T-squares! 



by Janet Miller 

French curves! Seal 
ing""' 

What a conglomeration of terms 
for GIRLS to be flinging around in 
an engineering course! It's like a 
C.I. taking a course in interior dec- 
orating. 

Well, it really happens! This year 
six females among a class of 20 
lucky men, are striving to make 
their way through Engineering 51, 

The course, suggested by Miss Mil- 
dred Briggs of the Home Economics 
department, was advised as a help to 
the girls in their home ec courses. 



The engineering course would follow 
along with the home furnishings 
course, taking up the technical as- 
pects. 

Nan Ford, Dorothy Gilman, Bar- 
bara Bean, Peggy Slate, Hope Wes- 
cott, and Edith Roberts are the cour- 
ageous girls who are braving the kid- 
ding of the men students and the 
frightening technical lectures by Pro- 
fessor Miner J. Markuson. 

The political home-makers, by tak- 
ing up the mechanics of construction, 
will be able to know just how their 
homes are built — whether the car- 
penter is using good materials in 
the best possible way, or whether he 



is "putting the money into his own 
pocket." 

In one month, the girls have made 
blueprints and have learned to lay 
foundations, along with picking up 
the accepted technical terms neces- 
sary in a course of this kind. 

They have been taught to scale 
or to reduce the proportions of a 
building according to a certain ratio. 

The feminine "engineers" art 
asked with the rest of the class to 
inspect all new buildings going up on 
campus, contending with experienced 
carpenters and construction men to 
Continued on page 7 



Over 400 Spectators 
See Folies Production 

The French department's repre- 
sentation of "Pes Folies Mergere" re- 
ceived an enthusiastic approval from 
the audience of more than 400 which 
crowded the floor of the Drill Hall las' 

Saturday night. 

Staged for the purpose of raising 
funds for the construction of a French 
House on campus, the production was 
presented in the atmosphere of a true 
Parisian nightclub with the guests 
seated at tables surrounding a small 
square of floor space which served as 
a stage. 

Refreshments Served 

A quartet of hahy spotlights placi d 
in the ceiling braces cut dim swaths 
through the smoke-filled air as a 
corps of waiters and waitresses hur- 
ried around in the darkened room 
serving soda pop and other innocuous 
commodities. 

Cecile Laurin, violinist and Helaine 

Judelson, pianist, entertained the 

guests waiting for the show to start. 

After the arrival of M. Chambon, 

Continued on pagt 2 



Checks Come In Blank; 
BreakdownCausesError 

Veterans under the G. I. Hill who 
received blank subsistence checks are 
advised to mail them to The Federal 
Disbursing Office, Room 710, Post 
Office Building, Boston, Mass. with a 
letter asking that the proper amount 
be filled in. 

Robert J. Morrissey, veterans co- 
ordinator, received word from the 
Boston VA office that a breakdown in 
machinery had caused the error. 

It is a federal offense to write any 
amount on the checks, Mr. Morrissey 
added, Veterans are advised simply 
to mail them to the Disbursing Office 
as described above, and the checks 
will be returned when the proper 
amount has been indicated. 



, Si Wt, b'-ciTT «c M.ir. T«MCC0 Ct 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 4. 1948 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1948 



(Hit !Ho60uchu0ctte CoUeaian 



VOL. LIX NO. 6 



OCTOBER 28, 1948 



EDITOK 
I'aui Perry 



EDITORIAL BOARD 

MANAGING EDITOK 

Floyd Maynard 

NEWS DEPARTMENT 
Editor— Betty Kricger 
Henry Colton, K<l Cyaanki Jan.- 

Uav<ii|i<>rl, Bab flMirm Janet Mill.-r, 
l),.rothy Saulni.-r. Barbara Shert.r, James 
sh.vi-i. Krvm BteekweU. Noni ipreiwgea 

SPORTS DEPARTMENT 
Editor — Hernard (iroaacr 
A»»t. Editor— Ku»» Hroude 
Arthur IturLman. John Oliv.r, JOMph 

gteeae, Dwm Tav.i. Bo* T.trault 
MAKEIP EDITOK REWRITE EDITOR 

F,y, Hamni.-I Mariwr.-i Pratt 

BUSINESS BOARD 

111 SINF.SS MANAI.KK ADVERTISING MANAGE 

Deborah Llborawn 
SUBSCRIPTION mana<;ers 

Karhara Hall. Nanoy Mai.r 
SUBSCRIPTION ASSISTANT 

I.Ul'l I'OW.TS 

SECRETARY 
Marion BSM 



William 1-VUlman 
ADVERTISING ASST. 

Marjorif Arms 



ASSOCIATE EDITOR 

David Buckley 

FEATURE DEPARTMENT 
Editor — Jim Curtin 

Ruth Camann. Ralph Fishman. Lillian 
Kara*. Vincent LnaOM. William Ratner, 
Bileeo Tananbaum. Mildrcl Warner 

ART DEPARTMENT 

Editor— Hill Tairue 

Jerry Casper, Everett Kosarick 



STOCKBRIDGE EDITOR 

(;. H. Davidson 

CIRCULATION MANAGER 

Arnold Binder 

CIRCULATION ASSTS. 

Milton Cran>\ Harry Holstein. 

William Less, Alan Shuman 



\COLLECJAN) 




"Berkeley Square" Marked Beginning 
Of Current Interest In Henry James 



by AsBt. Prof. William O'Donnell 



ASSISTANT SECRETARY 

Pat O'Rourke 



BRICKBAT* 



Dear Editor, 

I would like to take this opportu- 
nity to thank everyone responsible 
for the introduction of our new school 
football song, "Fight On! Redmen!" 

First, and above all, I wish to thank 
our spirited Redmen football team for 
providing the initial spark and mak- 
ing such a song possible. Secondly, I 
thank Hank Drewniany, Jim Cassidy, | being 



(Editor's Note: The following ar- 
tieU is the first in a series of three 
,,„ the coming Roister Printer pro- 
duction of Bf.rkki.ky SyrvKK. Next 
week's article will describe the plot of 
the phry. Two week* from today the 
COLLKGIAN will r,ri,-,v RKKKKLKY 
gQUABE in the tight of these two ar- 
ticles). 

Everyone interested in original 
theater must have been delighted to 
Irani that the Roister Doisters will 
begin their new season by presenting 
John Balderston's Berkeley Sqiutn. 
This extremely successful play that 
appeared in the late twenties marked 
the real beginning of the current re- 
vival of Henry James. 

John Balderston deserves credit for 
first to discover in Henry 



1'uhliahed weekly durinu the school year. 



Accepted for mailing at the 



Entered .» aecond-cla»a matter ■* ** £ o £*K 08 P Ict^Tocto'bVr 1917. authorized August 
^irMSTSr ISfflLft New:.. t ." , Amn e r 8 ,t A M. W >ch Ug etU. Te.ephon, MO. 



Office: Memorial Hall Student n. w.,.per of The Univeralty of Mae^chu^tU Phone 1102 
^^■^rT^ M no PM YEAR S'NGLE COPIES 1» CENTS 



Continued from fmg* 1 



Editorial 

lieved in the potentia of the team, and the game was certain proof 
of what everyone believed all along: that our football team can 
be a power among small schools. 

Just as the loss of the Devens game itself did not mean utter 
desperation, however, the victory of last Saturday does not mean 
that the millenium in athletics has arrived. It does mean that our 
team has proved itself worthy of continued and enthusiastic sup- 
port from all. Perhaps it took a bad start this season to make the 
squad really show what it has. They certainly did show it, to the 
delight of all— including the Collegian. 

We may only add a thought which paraphrases the exhorta- 
tions of Co-Captain Bob Raymond in the huddles after every U 
of M touchdown during the Vermont game: Don't let up! The 
entire campus is looking forward to the game with Springfield in 
the expectation that they will see a well-played game. And if the 
team shows the stuff they did against Vermont, then the campus 
can do no more than praise them — win or lose. 



Joe Bernard, Roland Reidy, and John 
O'Neil for their constant inspiration. 
Thirdly, I thank Mr. Schabas and the 
band for the introduction of the num- 
ber on so short a notice. And lastly, 
but assuredly, not leastly, I wish to 
thank our "Statettes" drill team for 
their inimitable rendition of the song 
at the pre-game rally and during the 
Vermont game. 

John Thomas '50 



Statesman Reporter Finds Buddies Are 
Satisfied With Amherst Campus Life 



Where's The Missing Boy? 

The Cidleyian has been asked by 
the Dean's Office to release the fol- 
lowing description of Arthur War- 
ren, an Amherst boy of 14 years who 
has been missing since October 15. 

Arthur Warren is five feet five 
inches tall and weighs 118 pounds. 
He has medium blond hair, medium 
complexion and blue eyes. When he 
was last seen at school October 15, 
he was wearing tan tweed pants, blue 
striped dress shirt, but no coat or 
jacket. 

Any person who may have infor- 
mation as to his whereabouts please 
notify A. J. Warren, 232 East Pleas 
ant Street, Amherst. 



James something for the million as 
well as for the few. Yet of the thous- 
ands who enjoyed Berkeley Square 
on both stage and screen not many 
knew that they were getting the spir- 
it of Henry James in the form of a 
clever adaptation of The Sense of the 
Past, a novel left unfinished at James' 
death in 1916. 

The hero of the story is Ralph 
Pendrel (renamed Peter Standish in 
Berkeley Square), a young American 
deeply devoted to the culture of the 
European past. In his quest for the 
spirit of previous ages, he gets lost 
amid the harsh realities of twentieth 
century New York. 

Suddenly inheriting a fine old 
house in London, Ralph Pendrel 
crosses the Atlantic to take posses- 
sion of his property and study his- 
tory over there where most of it was 
made. He steps into his old house and 
disappears right into the long dead 
past; he remains his twentieth cen- 
tury self, but steps into the environ- 
ment of an earlier London and the 
existence of an ancestor who died 
generations before. 

Once he takes his place among the 



hy Al Bobbin* 

(Editor's Note: The following ur- 
tich appeared in the STATESMAN is- 
sue of October 22, 1948.) 

This Statesman reporter returned 
from the U of M campus a very be- 
wildered and suspicious individual. 
Upon interviewing former members 
of Devens who are now students at 
the mother college, I found that the 
boys like their new home. At first I 
thought that they were being imtimi- 
dated, or forced to say they like the 
Amherst campus, so I tried stronger 
methods, but Larry Bernstein says, 
"Despite the fact that the interview- 
ei is twisting my arm, I like it here." 
Courses Tougher 

John Brickett (and wife Barbara) 
said, "We're very satisfied. Amherst 
offers more, even though the courses 
are tougher." The Bricketts are liv- 
ing in the new communal house 
called Plymouth. 

Tom Smith, "Although I don't have 
time to collect as many butterflies 
here, I find the zoology department 
very efficient, therefore I like it 

here." 

Sammy Kaplan said, "1 feel I am 
at a potentially great university. Ex- 
cellent f a c i 1 i t i e s — and women." 



Hummm (could this be the answer?) 
Al Gallasso said, "I like being 
here, because there is a certain per- 
manence about this place. I have a 
regular room, and I know the army 
isn't going to try to take over any 
day when I'm not looking. However, 
I do miss the cordial relations that 
predominate at Devens, which will 
probably never be able to exist here. 
Leo Lerner said, "This place is 
swell. Seriously, I like it here. 
There's much more to choose from in 
the way of studies as well as social 
activities." 

No Complaints 
Your reporter continued to seek 
out Deven's men in the hopes of find- 
ing someone who didn't like it at the 
Amherst campus when he spotted 
"Little-fatso." However upon inter- 
viewing "Little-fatso" h e replied by 
saying "I like it here. You get a 
big breakfast for 30c, a bigger lunch 
for .jOc and a still bigger dinner for 
70c. Furthermore if you don't eat, 
you haven't paid for the meals you 
miss, but I never miss mine." 

As expected though, all the boys 
said they liked it at Devens too, and 
would not have missed their experi- 
ences there for the world. 



Weekly Calendar 

November 4 - November 11 

tee. Old Chapel, seminar room, 5:00 



men and women of the departed so- 
ciety, however, he develops a true 
understanding of the past. Instead of 
losing himself, he finds himself for 
the first time and adds new dimen- 
sions to his inner life. He now realizes 
that one part of the past, the trm 
part, must be with us always, in the 
present and in the future. Whatever 
is true from the past is not dead but 
rather is something vital to us, al- 
most conscious. 

Ralph works fast back there in a 
previous century and soon gets en- 
gaged to a distant English cousin 
then living in the London house. But 
his fiancee turns out to be essential- 
ly shallow, superficial, and conven- 
tional. She represents the seeming, 
ephemeral reality — then or now. 

Before long Ralph meets what is 
permanently, eternally true from the 
past — in the form of Nan Pendrel, 
the beautiful younger sister of his 
fiancee. 

Henry James knew that Ralph 
Pendrel's disappearance into th*- 
past symbolizes something that all of 
us live through somewhere on the 
way to maturity. But Ralph must it- 
turn to the present to work out his 
own testing. 

In spite of his former longing for 
the past, Ralph begins to feel a grow- 
ing sense of alienation from the old 
society. Nan alone remains close to 
him. She teaches him what the past 
can teach — the lesson of a love that 
means self-sacrifice. 

The theme of the novel is that we 
must live in the present without ever 
falling into the error of ignoring or 
hating the past. The sense of the past 
that Henry James writes about is 
nothing more than a concern for 
what is permanently true in any cen- 
tury. For Henry James, a devotion to 
the enduring verities of life forms 
the essence of what we mean by the 
continuity of man's history, The basic 
truths — for example, the necessity <■? 
self-sacrifice — remain constant in any 
epoch, and in a way tend to conquer 
time by unifying man's experience in 
past, present, and future. 



Warm Clothes For New England Weather 

^Tmirtir kg winter. . .now is the time to anticipate Pile Cloth Coats. Sweaters. Gloves. Scarfs. Stadium 
Boots. Sheep-hned Simpers. Blankets. "CONSULT TOM" lor those comfort giving articles' 

THOMAS F. WALSH 



2:00 



Bow- 




EVENTS OPEN TO PUBLIC 

Friday, November B to 

Sunday, November 7 

Horticulture Show. Physical Educa- 
tion Building, Cage. 

Tuesday, November 9 
Amherst Nature Club. Pictures and 
talk by Dr. Charles Alexander. Fer- 
nald Hall, 7:30 p.m. 

Saturday, November 6 
Football, Springfield. Here, 
p.m. 

CAMPUS EVENTS 
Thursday, November 4 
REHEARSAL. Roister Doisters 

ker Auditorium, 7:00 p.m. 
MEETING. Radio Club, W1PUO. 

Stockbridge Attic, 7:30 p.m. 
MEETING. Forestry Club. French 

Hall, room 201, 7:00 p.m. 
TEAS. Closed Date. All sorority 

houses, 7:00 p.m. 
MEETING. Veterans Association. 

Memorial Hall, 7:00 p.m. 
MEETING. Pre-Med. Club. Fernald 

Hall, room D, 7:00 p.m. 
REHEARSAL. Stockbridge Glee Club, 
Bowker auditorium, 7:00 p.m. 
Friday, November 5 
MEETING. Camera Club. Old Chapel 

auditorium, 7:00 p.m. 
REHEARSAL. Roister Doisters. Bow- 
ker auditorium, 7:00 p.m. 
TEAS. Pledging. All sorority houses, 

7:00 p.m. 
DANCE. Alpha Tau Gamma Open 

House, 8:00 p.m. 
MEETING. Hillel Association. Hillel 
House, 7:30 p.m. 

Saturday, November 6 
DANCE. T.E.P. Invitation Dance; U 
of M Varsity "M" Club Dance, Drill 
Hall, 8 p.m.; Theta Chi— Sadie 
Hawkins Dance — Invitation; A.E.Pi 
Open House; Lambda Chi Invita- 
tion; Kappa Sigma Invitation; Phi 
Sigma Kappa Invitation; S.A.E. In- 
vitation. 

Sunday, November 7 
OUTING CLUB TRIP. 1:30 p.m. 

Monday, November 8 
MEETING. IZFA Executive Commit- 



p.m. 



Coeds Triumph 2-0, 
Down Faculty In 
Field Hockey Game 

An enthusiastic and respondent 
crowd of about S60 gathered to 
watch the co-eds down the faculty 
J-0 last Friday. The two groups met 
in a game of field hockey. Both 
goal* were a result of Cherry 
Heath 'a marksmanship. Inspite of 
<;iiite a few errors made by both 
tiams, the eo-eds, spectators claimed, 
i ayed a better game than last year. 

Many times during the game the 
Faculty had an opportunity to score; 
however the acuteness and dexterity 
! the girls prevented such a catas- 
trophe. Of course the goalie, Jean 
Allison, was responsible for most of 
the faculty's failures. 

I Hiring the game Mr. Walter Man- 
ville suffered a serious mishap with 
the breaking of his glasses; how- 
ever the game ended on a peaceful 
note. 

An overabundance of spirit was 

shown, not only by the crowd, but 

also by both teams as they chased 

eagerly up and down the field. To 

further the general appreciation for 

the faculty's cooperation, Laddie 

Skipton— manager of the co-eds— 

.vishes to extend her own and the 

tarn's sincere thanks for the jjenu- 

IM spirit and comradeship of the 

acuity. 

Faculty members were as follows: 
vnzlowski, ol; Feldman, il; Good- 
win, cf; Morris, ir; Korson, or; 
lour, rhb; Schoonmaker, chb; Han- 

n. Ihb; Tuttle. g; Gamble, f; Levin, 
Substitutes included Vallance, 
ianfield, Forbes, Skillings, Beytes, 
'ines, and Manville. 

The co-ed team were as follows: 
ane McBrien and Barbara Dean, lw; 
herry Heath, cf; Pat O'Rourke and 
ally Bolles, rw ; Phyllis Ford, Nan- 
1 Wallace. Betty Vanderpol, Helen 
inner, Jean Allison, g; Connie 
hitney. Louise Gillis, Sophie 
mulsky, and Gerry Mavnard. 



Fast - Action Shots Of 'Folks' Performance 




PARISIAN CAN-CAN' — One of Ihe feature attractions at the recent 
performance of the "Folie* Bergere". given by the French Club. We w„n- 
?! : r _:--i tnncn consul present thought their performance up to the 

Photo by Tague 



original. 



REHEARSAL. Roister Doisters, Bow- 
ker auditorium, 7:00 p.m. 
MEETING. Winter Carnival Commit- 
tee. Old Chapel, room C, 7:00 p.m 
MEETING. Veterans Wives. Old 
Chapel, seminar room, 7:00 p.m. 
Tuesday, November 9 
MEETING. Music Department. Old 

Chapel auditorium, 6:30 p.m. 
REHEARSAL. Roister Doisters. Bow- 
ker auditorium, 7:00 p.m. 
MEETING. Bible Fellowship. Old 

Chapel, room A, 7:00 p.m. 
MEETING. Mathematics Club. Mathe- 
matics Building, 7:15 p.m. 
MEETING. Veterans Wives. Old 

Chapel, seminar room, 7:00 p.m. 

MEETING. Veterinary Students. 

Stockbridge Hall, room 102. 

Wednesday, November 10 

SOCCER, J.V. vs. Amherst. Here, 

2:00 p.m. 
REHEARSAL. S.C.A. Choir. Old 

Chapel auditorium, 5:00 p.m. 
MEETING. Interfraternity Council. 
Old Chapel, seminar room, 5:00 p.m. 
REHEARSAL. Roister Doisters. Bow- 
ker auditorium, 7:00 p.m. 
MEETING. Engineering Club. Old 

Chapel auditorium, 7:00 p.m. 
MEETING. Zoology & Physiology- 
Seminar, Fernald Hall, room K, 
8:00 p.m. 
MEETING. Ski Club. Memorial Hall, 

7:00 p.m. 
MEETING. Christian Science Group. 

Old Chapel, room A, 7:15 p.m. 
DANCE. Outing Club Square Dance. 

Drill Hall, 8:00 p.m. 
DANCE. Thatcher Hall. Open House, 

8:00 p.m. 
DANCE. Lewis Hall Invitation Dance, 
8:00 p.m. 

Thursday, November 11 
HOLIDAY. 
FOOTBALL. (F), vs. N.E. College. 

Here 2:30 p.m. 
REHEARSAL. Roister Doisters. Bow- 
ker auditorium, 1:00 p.m. 
Outing Club Trip to Mt. Greylock, 
8:30 a.m. 



Folies 

Continued from Pag* 1 
French Consul at Boston, master of 
ceremonies Morris Ankeles stepped 
forward to introduce the Jazz Quar- 
tet, Ezra Shabas, Tony Zaitz, Al Hix- 
on, and Walt Abrams. 

The quartet opened the show with 
a short selection and then followed 
one of the outstanding presentations 
of the evening, thirteen young ladies 
doing the Can-Can. The girls clad il 
brief costumes of orange and black 
were heartily received by the audi- 
ence as they performed their nun- 
ber to the accompaniment of a 
French recording. The Jazz Quar- 
tet then took the spotlight for the! 
first of their three spots on the pr> 
gram, which featured solos by eae:. 
member of the group. 

Apache Dance Makes Hit 
Lillian Moldaw was the first •>: 
several talented singers on the pro- 
gram. She was followed by Janet Yon- 
dell and Chris Yahnis who performed 
an apache dance. Ed Poirier did I 
capable imitation of Maurice Cheva.- 
ier and Babe Ciarfella brought ap- 
plause from the audience with his tap 
dance followed by a comedy routine 
Miss Tina Romano sang "Tempta- 
tion" and "J'Attendrai" and then Ied : 
the audience in a short session o*| 
group singing. 

At intermission Sue Fifer wen'l 
among the tables telling the custom- 
ers fortunes and Miss Laurin pro- 
vided a violin solo. 

The ladies of the Can-Can cartf 
back to open the second half of 
show to the delight of the audienc- 
Ed Purrington sang two numbers, tm 
he was followed by Paul and Paul:'- 
Beauvais who presented a cleve- 
tango routine. 

Grace Feener was at her suftf! 
best with her rendition of "Lili Mar 
lene" and a French version of 1* 
Man I Love." Mike Atlas then di ; 



k 



omads Reorganized 
As Campus Dance Band 

N • ads, starting their third year, 
nder the able direction of Johnny 
freau, piano player, and inclu/ies 
Hixon on the drums, Felix Beuba 
trumpet, Elliot Schreider, first 
>, Mark Rogers, second tenor, and 
•»u! Barbutis, third alto. 
] Among their many scheduled af- 
the band will play at the Foot- 
Benefit Dance for Costello on 
-unlay, November 6, and is plan- 
ar to broadcast on the campus 
station one night a week. 




A DRAMATIC MOMENT from the Apache Dance Number in the 
Fohes Bergere , featuring Chris Yahnis and Jane Vondell. Surely there 
must be a less strenuous way to go dancing! Photo by Tague 

Irate Coed Claims Caliber Of Cars 
Not Important With Gadding Girls 

by Lillian Karas i a vehicle which saw its prime during 

My dear, drag up a piece of mor- j the early years of F.H.K.'s first ad- 
tar and rest your weary feet. It seems | ministration rarely has enough 



STOCKBRIDGE NEWS 

Stockbridge vs. Wentworth 

Stockbridge eleven invaded Bos- 
>n Oct. 22 with a pre-game tense- 
hefore displaying its season's 
tturity against Wentworth Insti- 
le. 

^e team met the aggressors with 
razzle-dazzle style throughout the 
n» and registered defensive and of- 

live plays that proved we weren't 

team to be beaten. 

i- was, neither team reached 
'" dirt, but both threatened on dif- 
*nt occasions. 

)u r linemen did an exceptionally 
d J<* with Roehrick, Bartlett, 
( ^- Schwartz and Sodano paving 

way. 

rh( ' backfield continued to excel in 
departments with 'Kelley* Ovian 



as though the integrity of all women 
on campus has been challenged by 
an article in last week's Collegian 
which states in fancy alliteration 
that "Co-eds Check Caliber of Cars 
in Choosing Campus Chums." Let it 
be said here and now that while 
such a statement does carry certain 
overtones of fact, it is for the most 
part fiction. 

In the first place, there are all too 
few cars on campus which are of 
Buck a caliber as to boost the ego of 
any woman reportedly seen in them. 
To the girl who achieves such suc- 
cess we say, "Go to it, Honey." 

In the second place, the gal who 
has the dubitable honor of riding in 

and Bob Ferestine combining their 
talents Dave Smarsh continued to 
perform in his excellent manner with 
successive long kicks against a strong 
wind. 

The next scheduled game is with 
Vt. Academy at Saxtons River on Oct. 
30th. 

— Vernon Brooks 

Continuing to climb above the 500 

average, the Stockbridge team defeat - 

Continued on page 8 



breath or energy left to relate her 
amazing adventures. But, then again, 
how can she express in words the 
the various sensations which came 
to her as she felt her head touching 
the ceiling of the car, or as she felt 
the springs tickling her Spine, or 
when her skirt split up the side as 
she stepped onto the running hoard. 

We must also take into considera- 
tion the fact that many of the less 
popular people on campus have 
brought cars up here for the express 
purpose of bettering their social and 
fraternal status. Sometimes, when 
laden with books and weary with the 
burden of classes, we of the "weaker 
sex" wind our way to our various 
destinations and see the numerous 
cars packed to the brim with frater- 
nity brothers or dorm mates of the 
owner, we mutter to ourselves, "You- 
've got the population hereabouts 
dropping by the wayside, b- t baby, 
you've still got a long way to go." 

Answers to our correspondents: 
E. L. Get some new shoes and ac- 
climate yourself to the situation. 

E. P. So he hasn't a car, he's got 
character. 

B. S. You said it! 



"What Is It?" Most Frequent Question 
Asked Of Gals Who Work Draper Line 

. _ Ry Agnes MeDoctMgfc 

Affectionately referred to u Ptomaine Tavern, Draper Hall 
tl and always has boon the most griped-about issue on campus. 
The gripea, however, are usually made hy tlu.se who wait in 
Draper's famously lengthy line 

Grad Student Charges 
Racial Discrimination 



Theodore Adams, Negro graduate 
•student in the university's Ag Ec 
Department, last week became the 
central figure in a controversy in- 
volving charges of racial discrimina- 
tion. 

The accusation of having discrim- 
inated egsinst negroes was levelled 
Sl William Russell, proprietor of the 
Quonoel Club, by Nelson Jaeger, Pro- 
gressive and De mo c ra tic candidate 
for representative to the General 
Court. 

Two Incidents Cited 

The accusations are based on two 
incidents which occurred last week 
at the newly opened night club, lo- 
eated on the Amherst road. On Wed 
nesday, Oct. 27, Adams stated he was 
refused service at the club on the 
grounds that he did not hold mem- 
bership in the organization. 

On last Sunday night, Adams re- 
turned to the club in company with 

Mr. Jaegei who had taken an inter- 
sat in the case. 

Concerning the Sunday Night visit 
to the club, last Monday's issue of 
the Daily Hampshire Gasette of 
Northampton published a statement 

bj Jaeger which contained the follow- 
ing! 

"Mr. Adams was Sgaifl denied ser- 
vice On the excuse he was not S mem 
her. Adam- returned later with Floyd 
Humphreya, a graduate st.ulent at 
Amherst College, and was again re- 
fused service." Earlier in the evening, 

Humphreya had obtained a member- 
ship card in the club. 

Jaeger then charged that "this is 
a disgusting example of the very 
philosophy our country just fought 
a war to eradicate this man Rus- 
sell will change his policy we in- 
tend to fight this case until it is 
w, »n " I'roprietorn Statement 

The Gazette story also fives Mr. 
Russell's conflicting version of what 
happened during Adams' second visit 
to the club on Sunday night. Russell 
maintains that Mr. Humphreys pro- 
duced a membership card and de- 
manded that Adams, as his guest, be 
served. Club Manager Charles Mm 



Having the honor, as I do, of wear- 
ing one of those white uniforms be- 
hind the line I would like to pit sent 
a few gripes from those at the other 
end of the ladle.-.. 

Comments Not Original 

When we do compare notes on our 

favorite lim -standers. we find that 
lack of originality is the Dnsperites' 
worst fault. For example, when are 
have beard, "Nothing like nice, cold, 

SOggy toast in the morning, I always 
Bay**, for the 101st time, with hun- 
dreds of the hungry animals left to 
f<'«-d, it is difficult to keep our smiling 
countenances intact. Another of our 
favorites is: "Well, big surprise to- 
night, we're having meat loaf and 
raspberry cobbler." 

According to a recent poll among 

those lucky ones who work at Draper, 
the question, "What is it'.'", with a 
bewildered look at th<- food, is the OM 
most frequently asked. The reasons 
for this have been discussed too often 
elsewhere so we'll skip that for HOW. 
Servers Not Responsible 
It is they who sincerely believe with 
all of their humorous little hearts 
that we not ooly serve the food hut 
decide the menu and eooh the meal as 
well, whom we WOttld, aerioual) speak 
ing, like to enlighten. We want to 
assure them that between our dashes 
from uniform to class sad hack to 
uniform again, we reserve no time for 
such undertakings. 

Then too, contrary to a reeem. ru- 
mor, we do not work overtime mark 
ing all milk glasses with lipstick for 
the following day. This good deed is 
accomplished by those few memberi 

of the weaker sex who remain |oy*l 

Draperites, 

phy started to comply with this wish, 
Russell said, but then Adams changed 
his mint! about drinking as a guest 
and demanded a membership card. 
He did not get the card, Mr. Russell 
stated. 

Saturday afternoon, Russell's Rack- 
age Store in Amherst was picketed 

by some thirty-five persons. Employ- 
ees stated that the picketing did not 
affect sales. Pickets did not take op 
posts at the Quonset Club Saturday 
night, although there were some indi- 
cations earlier that this might occur. 




HARD AT WORK on WM1 A production in the tower studio* at South 
(ollege are left to right: Ed Young, Bob Bates. Dave Meltzer. George 
Doyle, Irv Wasserman, and Wayne Ungill. photo by Tague 



EVERYONE GOES TO THE U STORE 

For Your Snacks, Supplies rrnd Every Need 



The University Store 

The Most Popular Course on Campus 



* Iter live inButterfield J . 




7^=n 




CQLLEGWN JjDCZteL J\ 




THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY. NOVEMBER 4. 194H 



STUDENTS! 
You can get your checks cashed at the 



&C 



NEXT TO GRANDY'S 
TEL 890 



Rejuvenated Redmen Swamp Highly - Touted^ataiiwunts 

Homecoming Crow d Sees Major Upset look ma. m dancing: 



33-0 



^foiig/rSef^ecoi^s Harriers Win 



Anderson UM Star; 
Springfield Saturday 

Continued from pay* I 
Vermont took over after the ensu- 
ing kickoff but could BOt dent the 
CM forward wall. Coty was forced 
to punt, a fifty yard boot that went 
out on the 14. From this point An- 
denon and Company started another 
long drive, Marty dashed around end 
to the thirty-live for a first down. 
Dick Lee then ploughed through the 
center on a spinner to the Vermont 
16. A pass from Andy to Bill Looney 
was good for another first down on 
the thirteen. Stut Struzziero, with 
Vermont now playing an eight man 
line, went on a reverse to the five. 
Anderson then cut off his own right 
side for the third Maroon and White 
score. Mis placement split the up- 
righte and the Eckmen had a com- 
manding 19-0 '• :,<i - 

On a play that worked Well all 
afternoon, l>ifk Lee drove on a spin- 
ner to the twenty and a first down. 
Anderson then got five off tackle and 
on the next play went around end for 
his third scon.. Andy added the extra 
point. 

Late in the game Vermont took to 
the air, and just as their attack 
Started to click, McManus intercepted 
on the Mass. 80 and ran to the Cats 
forty hchind good blocking. Hal Fien- 
tnan and RUM Beaumont then alter- 
nated crashing through the visitor's 
line, with Beaumont going over from 
the seven. Marty Anderson added his 
third conversion to wind up the scor- 
ing. 

The Redmen will attempt to rise 
above a .500 rating Saturday when 
they tangle with a strong Springfield 
eleven. There is no doubt that the 
Redmen will have their hands full 
with Springfield, for the Gymnasts 
have suffered only one defeat this 
year, a 21-14 decision to power-laden j 
Toledo. 

Although sporting a more impres- I 
sive record, the Gymnasts could run 
into a stumbling block Saturday. 
Coach Tom Eck's charges are eager 
to turn a thus far mediocre season 
into a successful one by winding up 
with victories over Springfield and 
the Jumbos of Tufts. 

While Springfield has picked up 
decisions over the U of Conn, and 
New Hampshire, they were battled to 
a 21-21 stalemate by Rhode Island last 
Saturday. In their encounter with the 
Rams, the Redmen were shaded, 
19-12. These comparative scores may 




Hal Feinman 
coming Day. 



tallies standing 



a NriM of l.M touchdowns against the <' a tamoim.s on Home- 



t w III ■ • ■ c — - mm^ • _^ ^ BaBaaaaaa— aaa» 

Booters Edged 2-1 L 00 i„ n g Things Over Ballmen Trample 
By Strong Trinity »*-*-* Leicester J. C. tt-0 



A last period drive failed to net a 
hard driving UM soccer team the 
. , eeuary markers to topple a power- 
ful soccer aggregation from Trinity j 
College, Saturday morning at Alum- 
ni Field. 

After a scoreless first period in 
which the Massachusetts Redmen 
pressed the attack, the Trinity hoot- 
ers ganged up on Goalie Ed McGrath 
in the second c*vnto to notch two de- 
cisive tallies, one of which proved to 
be the deciding score of the game. 

It looked like the Redmen were 
hack in the ball game when Joe Lit 
scored a Massachusetts goal one min- 
ute after the start of the second half, 
but a stubborn and determined Trin- 
ity team staved off all further Red- j 
men attacks to maintain their one 
o;nal margin. 

The UM booters will play host to 
their city-branch, Ft. Devens, in a 
morning game which will start at 
10:30 on the Alumni Field pitch. The 
same is apt to be an interesting af- 
fair as the Briggsmen will be out for 
levenge after being upset by the Dev- 
ens team last season. 

HeGratk. « '• Ra '" n 

Holt, tfb 
lone, rfb 



Rowland, Ihb 

or may not mean anything; however, TetrauK. eft* 
the spark ignited by the Redmen LaBranek. ra* 



while drubbing Vermont last week 
may last until the close of the sea- 
son. And if it does, the Gymnast* are 
in for a whale of an afternoon come 
Saturday. 



Farqwharso*. a 

Lit. il 
Winton. rf 
Fcrrcira. ir 
Kulin. or 

Mass. Subs : 



Fitzgerald, 



rfb. Ruy 

lhb. Howell 

efcfes Wood 

rhb. Marshall 

ol. lirainard 

il. Winchell 

rf, Leo 

ir. Geigcr 

or. Nelson 

Thomas, Nystrom. 




Twe 

which 



unidentified players »er 
the BriKKsmen lost 2-1. 



amble for the ball 



in the I'M-T 
Photo 



rinity tilt 
by Tague 



The storm, which swarmed through 
the Athletic Department, with this 
column (last week) as its vortex has 
naturally come to my attention, and 
to the attention of many others. Now 
some are saying, after the swamping 
Vermont took Saturday, that I was 
wrong. But I doubt it. 

I could easily apoligize for lu>.t 
, week^ column, but I feel I have noth- 
ing for which to apologize. If I im- 
plied that the team lacked spirit, I 
think I was proven right by the very 
fact that they played their hearts out 
on Alumni Field last week, in a show 
of power that has heretofore been 
latent. If I implied that they were not 
playing because of lack of faith, 
maybe I was right there also. And if 
my column made the team mad, 
which I hope it did, then it served a 
very primary purpose: to make the 
team a fighting mad, spirited bunch 
of the grand players they are known 
to be, who could go out on the field 
and win for themselves and their 
coach. 

If I made Tommy Eck angry, then 
at least I hope he knows there was 
nothing personal in it. If anything 
we said had even the smallest part 
in Saturday's victory, then we can no 
more than be proud and happy. 

Whatever inspired that second half 
show of power and fight, I hope such 
inspiration will be forthcoming next 
week and the week after. Everyone 
on this campus is hoping for, and be- 
lieving in, the possibility of a Spring- 
field and Tufts victory for us. 

On behalf of the sports staff and 
myself, I want to say that we are 
not sorry for anything that was im- 
plied last week. The results from 
that time on would have proven us 
[more or less right regardless of the 
: outcome of the game, but we are glad 
that you on the team and the athletic 
department, with your latent spirit 
end fight finally exploding, proved .is 
right the u-aij you did. It is my hope 
that you will continue in the same 
vein. 



Newest addition to our schedules: 
On Saturday the 8th of January and 
i Thursday the 8rd of February hock- 
ey games have been added with Ver- 
mont and Fort Devens respectively. 
Middlehury has been added to our 
home basketball schedule on Febru- 
ary 11. It is still believed that ■ few 

more gam«« a,1(1,,<1 tn thp b *» ketb * 11 

list would not hurt and would give 01 
, a little more prestige. 



Exploding for two touchdowns in 
each period, the Mass. U. Freshmen 
huried Leicester Junior College 53-0 
at Alumni Field on Homecoming Day. 
As was the case in their season's 
opener, the Little Indians completely 
dominated the play. Their defense | el& 
completely stopped the opposition, 
while their offense, successful as it 
was, received further bolstering from 
intercepted Leicester passes. 

The first and second touchdowns 
were set up by a 35 yard run and a 
bootleg play by Jack Benoit. A Benoit 
to Pyne aerial paved the way for the 
third tally, Benoit bucking over. 



Course Record Cut 
By Ten Seconds j 

Lou Clough chopped ten seconds 
off his own course record as he led 
the Massachusetts harriers to a 22- 
86 victory over the I'niversity of 
Vermont 'last Thursday afternoon. 
This was his sixteenth onsecutiv. 
Win in dual competition. 

Wally Saetela and Whitey Cotaar 

came in third and fourth, and Ed 
Pierce and Ed Funkhouaer came in 
sixth and eighth respectively. PWJ 
Channel, who finished ninth, was th< 
sixth Redman to finish in the first 
ten. 

Clough finished better than a I 
a minute ahead of Randall of V< 

mont who came in second. 

Summary of Varsity Meet 
Clough (M) won; Randall (V) 2nd 
Szetela (M) 3rd! Coaaar (M) 4*1 
Bellows (V) 5th; Pierce (M) 6tl 
Wolcott (V) 7th; Funkhouaer (Mj 
8th; Channel! (M) »th; Peabody i\ 
loth. 

Derby men 3rd at Storrs 
The Derbymen fell victim to few 
highly touted cross country squau 
from the Coast Guard Academy am 
Springfield College at the Conn. Va 
ley Championships held at Stom 
Conn, on Monday. Although the U.V 
barriers finished third in a field <•:' 
six, they were no match for Spring- 
field, who finished first, and CotH 
Guard. 

Louie Clough was the first Derby 
man to finish over the line, finishing 
fifth. VVhitey Cossar and Walt Szet 
also ran good races finishiu 
| eighth and eleventh respectively. 
Frosh Harriers Lose 
A crack Amherst freshman CTtt 
i country squad nan away from th> 
Redmen Frosh to the tune of 20% t 
.'{T 1 - on Friday afternoon. This mu 
the fourth in a row for the Lor: 
Jeff frosh. 



Co lie 



<i 



tan 



Spttfe 



Pistol Team 

A new varsity sport on campus 
started its first regular practice Mon- 
day. The pistol team with its newly 
acquired status had a large turnout, 
including all of last year's squad 
members. 

All those interested in trying out 
the team can still do so by re- 
ting to the team manager, Morton 
E. Morin, at the gallery range, in 
hack of North College, Tuesday 
•Ugh Friday from 4 to .".. 
Freshmen and those interested in 
being freshman manager can report 
at the same time. 

Matches with the following teams 
been tentatively arranged for 
the coming season: 

Jan. 

- Mil.. Here 

r.s. Coast Guard Aeademy Here 

|".S. Military Academy Ihr.- 

Keh. 

Holy ' ' ollae* away 

r. s. Coaat Guard Aeadem) Away 

Starch 

MIT. A«:i> 

I'. S. Military Academy Awiiy 



2:00 
10.30 
10:80 

2:00 
3:30 
2:30 
2:80 
3:30 
3:00 
2:00 
10:30 



Intramural Sports 



LEAGUE A 



A EI'. 

TC 

SPE 

SAE 

QTV 

[CS 

I.CA 

AGR 

TEP 

PSC 



HI 
I 

:: 
8 
3 

3 
8 

l 
l 





/ f 





2 
2 
2 

:: 

• » 

3 

3 



LEAGUE B 



s 



(in-enough 
Coram. Cii 
Comm. Circle 
Berk A 

Fed. Circle 
(had A 
Foresters 
Berk B 

(had B 



2 2 1 





2 

1 

1 
1 
1 

8 
4 




Weekly IM Schedule 



RALLY SCENE— Coach Lorden, Jack (onion and Joe Masi alop the 
improvisc;| stage at the rally last Friday night. Hie bonfire may he seen 
blading merrily. A few minutes after this picture Has taken scores of 
students joined in a snake dance around the tire. Photo by 'I amie 

Astronomical Amounts Of Foodstuffs 
Consumed Monthly At Campus Cafes 



Sports 


Calendar 


6 Football 


Springfield II 


6 Football (F) 


Springfield H 


6 Soccer 


Ft. Devens H 


8 Cross Country 


N. Eng. A 


Hi Soccer (J.V.) 


Amherst H 


10 Soccer (F) 


Monson A 


11 Football (F) 


N*. E. Col. H 


12 Cross country 


Ft. Devens A 


12 Soccer (J.V.) 


Springfield H 


1.5 Football 


Tufts A 


13 Soccer 


Tufts A 



Monday, Nov. 8 

PSX vs. T C 6:30 p.m. 

Comm C "T" vs. Berk "1!" 0:45 p.m. 

T E P vs. S A E 7:30 p.m. 

Berk "A" vs. Green 7:45 p.m. 

Tuesday, Nov. 9 

L C A vs. Q T V 6:30 p.m. 

Foresters vs. Comm C "S" 6:45 p.m. 

A E P vs. K S 7:30 p.m. 

Fed C vs. Chad 7:45 p.m. 

Wednesday, Nov. 10 

P 8 K vs. A G R 8:30 p.m. 

Comm C "T" vs. Berk "A" 6:45 p.m. 

TC vs. S PE 7:.{() p.m. 

Foresters vs. Berk "B" 7:45 p.m. 



Ity Itarbara 

Along with the other astronomical 
figures which have become I common- 
place part of American life we can 
place the following: 6500 loaves of 
bread, 13,000 pounds of meat, 30,000 
pounds of potatoes, 31,000 quarts of 
milk, li.OOd pounds of butter, 33,600 
eggs, 4,lili(l pounds of sugar, 1,000 
pounds of coffee. 

This is the amount of food con- 
sumed monthly by the 1500 students 
eating at Draper, Butterfield, and 
Greenough cafeterias. 

Congestion Problem 

The food consumed, however, is but 



Hamilton 

one of the problems. With students 
allowed to eat where they wish, the 
three eating places have had to deal 
with B varying number and greater 
congestion. Mr. Johnson lias requested 
that all students try to stagger their 
meal times to alleviate this condition. 
The new convenience of having 
Draper open until 8:30 a.m. for those 
who have no 8 o'clock classes was 
specifically designed for the same 
purpose. The 12 o'clock classes were 
scheduled with the idea that students 
would eat at 11 o'clock to relieve 
the crowd at noon. 



Many Opportunities 
In American System, 
Says NAM President 

Thanks to the American opportu- 
nity system, unlike any other in the 
world, then- is still plenty of room 
in industry for embryo Henry Fords 
and Andrew Carnegies, Mortis 
Sayre, president of the National A> 
soeiation of Manufacturers, reminded 

over ."5011 students and far ilty mem 
hers Friday in Old Chapel auditori- 

urn. 

In a short talk sponsored b) the 
Society of Intercollegiate NoetiCS, 
Mr. Sayre stressed the value of our 
Competitive system with its varied 

opportunities for individual advance 
ment, but he warned that the alarm- 
ing tendency of people to split in 
to groups instead of working toward 

a common goal, could only result in 
a general decline in productivity. 

Answering the charge that the 

NAM caters to big business inter 

ests, the speaker pointed out that 

ir.', of the organization's members 
employ less than I Oil persons, and 
that s::-, employ less than ..(Ml per 

sons* 

Harold Grant introduced Associate 
Professor Morris, who introduced Mr. 
Sayre. Following his talk, Mr. Sayre 
answered questions in I forum dis- 
cission. 



Situation Will Change 
Furthermore, after the awkward 
situation of trying to predict how- 
many students to count on at each 
meal is settled, the entire planning 
will again be upset by the new dorms 
going up. The cafeterias will have 
to cope with hungry veterans from 
the "Cinder Block" and Mills House, 
now under construction. 



!*fo 



Leicester took the succeeding kick- 
off and started passing. Drake inter- 
cepted and aided by Knight, raced 

4."> yards to score. 

In the third period Benoit ran back 
a Leicester punt 40 yards for a touch- 
down and it was 88-0. Shortly after- 
wards Jackie Pyne intercepted a pass 
and three plays later Pyne took a 
pass from Benoit and raced into the 
end zone. 



In the final quarter Prevey inter- 
cepted another pass from 20 yards j 
out, it took the Little Indians five 
plays to hit paydirt, with Garvey j 
plunging over. The final tally came 
when Prevey intercepted a pass and 
raced down the sidelines 50 yards for 
the score. 



J. V. Soccermen Tie 

The J.V. booters and Suffield Acac 
emy played to a 1-1 tie in a conte- 
which had to be called at the end 
overtime last Friday at Alumni Fielc 

The J.V.'s jumped to an early lea. 
when a beautiful corner kick by Pink; 
Barr was headed in by Castrober: 

Late in the game, however, anotht 
corner kick played by Suffield set u: 
the tying tally. Although the Brigg; 
men threatened during the reguls 
tilt and during overtime, the Suffie 
squad prevented them from tallyir.. 
the all-important score. 

Next Wednesday and Friday, 
booters will play host to Amher 
and Springfield, both contests be!:; 
held at Alumni Field. 




i &•' •' 



C«^ 












\s 



/ 



# Yes, Camels are so mild that a nationwide 30-day 
test of hundreds of smokers revealed not one single 
case of throat irritation due to smoking Camels! 
The people in this test — both men and women — 
smoked Camels exclusively for 30 consecutive days. 
Smoked an average of one to two packages of 
Camels a day. Each week their throats were ex- 
amined by noted throat specialists— a total of 2470 
exacting examinations. From coast to coast, 

these throat specialists reported 

NO THROAT IRRITATION 
DUE TO SMOKING CAMELS! 



/; 



'^V6(//seJp 



3M-/1 






M *KE THE caaar. M, ^£ 

.n ^jjn TE sr 



*m 



The start of the Vermont -I'M cros* country 
(lough broke the course record as the Derbymen 



meet in which Lew 
triumphed 22-3"). 

Photo by Tag'" 





CORDUROY COATS 

Well made from finest grade of corduroy. Tan, dark green and 
maroon. Just the coat for campus wear. Reasonably priced at 
$18.50 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1948 



Roister Actor Not So Good As Lover, 
Niedeck's Comments Improve His Style 



by Kut h < am arm 

The full beaming lights and the 
beckoning opi-n door of Stockbridge 
Hall would have presented quite an 
invitation to any person nonchalantly 
lounging around the building on the 
evening of Friday, October 22. Hav- 
ing once entered the interior of the 
building this aimless loiterer would 
have been further attracted, as I was, 
to Bowker Auditorium by the noise 
of joyous outbursts and savage growl- 
ing. 

There would have been revealed a 
glorious, private rehearsal of "Berke- 
ley Square," the Roister Doisters' 
current production. 

Sham Hat tie In Progress 

An immediate survey of the room 
showed other spectators scattered 
among the empty rows. Charley 
Plumer and Dotty Lipnick were smack 
in the middle of the stage monoton- 
ously going over the scene where 
Tom, the family spoiled brat, en- 
deavors to kiss Wilkins, the coquet- 
tish maid. This is sometimes referred 
to as the "sham battle" scene. 

Dialogue concerning the scene be- 
tween Charley and Mr. Niedeck, who 
was directing from «*i chair on the 
sidelines, was in itself worthy of be- 
ing part of some play. It went like 
this. 

Mr. N: "Don't be afraid, Charley, 



there's no extra charge for this 
scene." 

C: "It's just that I haven't done 
it for so long, I don't know where to 
begin." Hee-ha's from limited audi- 
ence. 

Mr. N: "All right, start again. Now 
nach, not for her throat, but . . . " 
And so it continued until the scene 
was perfected. 

Certainly no one would want to 
miss the opportunity of seeing this 
U M version of B yer versus little 
coy one. 

Properties Not Complete 

With the stage entrances of Doris 
Abramson and Alice Chorebanian 
came the more serious motif of the 
play. Both girls were superb in their 
handling of a difficult English accent. 

Although the backstage crew had 
not secured all the properties, it was 
not difficult to identify three chairs 
placed side by side as some sort of 
sofa. And everyone remembered not 
to walk into the blazing fireplace, the 
space between the velvet backdrop 
and the dressing screen. 

This unexpected prevue of "Berke- 
ley Square" vividly demonstrates the 
skill of the actors, their co-operation 
and willingness, efficient management 
and direction — all symptoms promis- 
ing a successful public performance 
next week. 




W.M.U.A. 

Continued from page 1 
Bruni and Bruce Cowie as sports- 
casters inaugurated station WMUA. 
The nod from John Abidian in the 
engineering booth and the red light 
indicating ON-THE-AIR made those 
«.f us in the studio, especially the 
hard working engineers, tingle with 
the joy of another first. 

Disc Shows Plentiful 

The initial programs were followed 
by disc shows incorporating names 
like "The Revolving Bandstand", "The 
Record Shop" and "Platter Parade", 
and starring George Doyle, Sam Kap- 
lan, and Paul Armstrong respectively 
U the jockeys. 

The men behind the glass window 
deserve iperfa] recognition for their 
effort*. Prof. Smith's crew includes 
the following: Fred Carlson, Bob 
Small, Ed Fiorello, John Hays, John 
Adidian, Charles Paskaukas, and 
John Smith. 

In the control room are: Carl Cut- 
ler, Donald Moore, Don Hattin, Henry 
F. Pallatropi, Lloyd Cohan, Nicholas 
Jais, Joe Warshawsky. 

Tonight's show and those to follow 
until November 21, although more for 
the purpose of tests and ironing out 
kinks, will be complete shows. "No- 
vember 21 will be the gala opening 
featuring an Open House and Ribbon 
Cutting," said Dave Metzler, Public 
'Relations Officer for WMUA in a late 
press release. 



NEWS IN BRIEF 



Food Tech Club 

"Food Technology and the Con- 
sumer" was the subject of Dr. Fred- 
erick Cole, speaker at the first meet- 
ing of the Food Technology Club 
held October 27. Following the lec- 
ture, Dr. Arthur Levine showed 
movies on the recent experimentation 
of the New England Extension Serv- 
ices. 



Goodman Plays 

Continued from page 1 

Sale of tickets for the Ball, the 
first formal of the year, is now under 
way by the ROTC cadets and at the 
Drill Hall at $4.80 per couple. 

Goodman, known as the "Knute 
Rockne" of modern music for having 
developed such stars as Gene Krupa, 
Harry James, Count Basie, Lionel 
Hampton and Teddy Wilson, has re- 
cently returned from Hollywood, 
where he was featured in the RKO 
reieMe, A Song is Born. 

His new band, which has been i 
called his all time best by New York 
critics, includes the Buddy Greco trio 
which will be featured with Benny 
during the floor show that will high- 
light this year's Military Ball. 

Campus devotees of modern music 
will remember Benny Goodman for 
such recordings as And the Angels 



Math Club 

The Mathematics Club will meet 
Tuesday, November 9, at 7:1". in 
the Mathematics Building. 

The guest speakers, Mr. I>ean Bey* 
tes and Mr. Murray Altsher, will 
speak on the "Mathematics of Navi- 
gation" and "Mathematical Induc- 
tion" respectively. A business meet- 
ing will follow these lectures. 

All those interested are invited. 

Sing, Cherokee, After You've Gone, 
Six Flats Unfurished, It's Got To Be 
This or That and his sextet albums. 
His recent waxing of Have You Ever 
Been Told and The Blues Jumped Up 
and Got Me are growing steadily in 
popularity. 

Veterans are urged to wear their 
uniforms to the affair. All cadets 
must wear theirs, the military de- 
partment announced. 

The chairmen of the Military Ball 
Committee are David Gabrielson, Os- 
car Doane and William Robinson. 



ROISTERS' REHEARSAL— Charlie Plumer and Paul Stenard do a 
little high-powered emoting in a rehearsal session for the Roister Doister 
production of Berkeley Square, to be held next week in Bowker Audi- 
torium. Photo by Kosarick 



Campus Chest Drive To Start Dec. 1; 
Last Drive Aided School In Poland 



A new school of home economics 
is gradually taking shape in War- 
saw, Poland with the help of $1,000 
contributed to the Campus Chest 
Drive here last year. 

A representative of World Student 
Relief reports from the College of 
Agriculture in Warsaw that a new- 
canteen has been established to serve 
the 2,000 students of the institution 
and to provide a laboratory for 
studying institutional and communal 
feeding. 

The new school is being organized 
under the direction of Professor Ma- 
rie Gutowska, a member of the re- 
search staff of the University of 
Massachusetts for eight years, who 
went to Europe last spring. 

Drive To Featurt Queen 

The chest drive this year, sched- 
uled for December 1 to 11, will fea- 
ture the choosing of "Chest Queen" 
from among coeds. Each person who 
contributes one dollar to the drive 
will be entitled to one vote in this 
contest in addition to a voice in how 
the money is to be spent. 

Drive chairman, Ted Blank, has 
announced that nominations for the 
Chest Queen will be taken in a poll 
by solicitors this week. The six top 
coeds will be voted upon during the 
drive, with the winner presiding at 
the Mardi Gras next spring. The 



others will comprise her court, end 
all will receive valuable prises, Mr. 
Blank said. 

Every undergraduate female stu- 
dent, married or unmarried, is eligi- 
ble. The results of the poll will be 
published in the Collegian next week. 

The major projects wor'hy of stu- 
dent attention this year. Mr. Blank 
told the Collegian, are the World 
Student Service Fund. United NegK 
College Fund and Exchange S< holar- 

■hipi for foreign students a' this 

University. 



PROGRESS REPORTS 

Freshmen may receive their pro- 
gress report from their advisers 
on Saturday, November <!, Robert 
Hopkins, dean of men, anno,nir<»l. 



Frosh Girls At Lewis 
Struggle With Studies, 
Clothesline Shortage 

\>\l Judy Davenport 

The clothesline problem, of major 
importance at Greenough and Chad- 
bourne, is also in question at Lewis 
Hall. The only available line belongs 
to the janitor's wife and is not for 
the use of the students. In addition 
the line is behind Lewis, but is on 
the tide most frequently used by call- 
ers at the dorm, and the sight of a 
clothesline, continually laden with 
clothes, would not create a good im- 
pression. 

At present, the girls use portable 
clothes racks which they use either 
in their rooms or in the laundry 
loom. Neither place is exceptionally- 
good for obvious reasons. 

There seems to be no solution at 
hand, and yet, there definitely needs 
to be one. 

Clothesline problems are not the 
least of the frosh coeds' troubles, how- 
ever, studies also offer quandaries. 

Long hours of studying for hour 
exams showed their effects on the 
freshman girls last week. Depending 
on cokes to keep them awake, the 
girls often retired at four A.M. only 
to rise and shine (?) at six to con- 
tinue the vigil. One person, unable to 
keep her eyes open, retired at twelve- 
thirty fully intending to get up at 
five the next morning. When the 
alarm rang, her roommate turned it 
off, and they slept blithely on until 
seven-fifteen. 

Then, our heroine, aghast at the 
hour, dashed down stairs with only 
an hour in which to finish three sub- 
jects. At eight, laden with books and 
:-. typewriter, she went quickly up the 
stairs only to trip on her robe and 
start to fall. In the process of regain- 
ing her balance, our coed dropped the 
typewriter, which, incidentally, was 
borrowed, and it fell down a complete 
flight of stairs, (know of anyone in- 
terested in a machine that only types 
capitals??) 



Engineering Club 

Mr. W. H. Woodrow of the Mon- 
santo Chemical Works will speak to 
the Engineering Club on Wednesday, 
November 10 in room 114, Stock- 
bridge Hall at 7:00 p.m. 

His topic will be "Monsanto Chemi- 
cal Company's interest in the Engi- 
neering Field". 



Porcelain Vases, 
Cups, Saucers, Plates. 

The Vermont 
Storekeeper 

Main Street, Amherst 




— SCREENING TIME — 
MON. thru FRI. 2—6:30—8:20 
SAT. 2 - 10:30 
SUN. Cont. 1:30 to 10:30 



NOW 
PLAYING 



RITA HAYWORTH and GLENN FORI) 

"LOVES OF CARMEN" 

Color By Technicolor 



SUN. - MON. 
NOV. 7 - 8 



DENNIS MORGAN — JACK CARSON 

"TWO GUYS FROM TEXAS" 

Color By Technicolor 



TUES. - WED. 
NOV. 9 - 10 



RAY MILLAND — ANN TODD 
in — 

"SO EVIL MY LOVE" 



TowjiMsIL 



— SCREENING TIME — 

FRI. 6:30 to 10:30 SAT. 

SIN. Con't. 1:30 to 10:30 

MON. 6:30 to 10:30 



FRI. - SAT. 
NOV. 5 - 6 



MIGHTY OFT DOOR HITS — 2 

JOHN GARFIELD — PAT O'BRIEN 

"FLOWING GOLD" 

— CO-HIT — 
GEORGE BRENT — ALAN HALE 

"God's Country and the Woman" 



FOR ACTION — LAFGHS — SEE THESE 2 HITS 

HUMPHREY BOGART 

"SAHARA" 

— CO- HIT — 
PAFLETTE GODDARD — FRED MacMFRRAY 

SUDDENLY IT'S SPRING" 



SUN. - MON. 
NOV. 7 - 8 




Q: 



What brand of shorts 
do college men swear by 
but not at? 






A* ARROW Um 
S'lORnS * 



/ 



WHY? Because Arrow's seamless seat 
and patented crotch construction pre- 
vent chafing and creeping and give 
ample sitting-room where needed. 

TRY Arrow shorts next time for real 
comfort. They come in oxford and 
broadcloth with gripper fasteners or 
buttons. Try Arrow undershirts too. 

ARROW 

SHIRTS and TIES 

UNDMWIAR • HANDKERCHIEFS • SPOMf SMIftff 




THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY. NOVEMBER 4, 1948 




FRAT DECORATIONS— One of the many decorations outside the I 
of M frats in honor of Homecoming Weekend. This is the SAE contribu- 
tion which shows a wide shouldered Redman giving a Vermont player the 
t;ood old Indian treatment of burning the enemy at the stake. 

Photo by Kosarick 

Horse Drawn Hearse For UVM Effigy, 
Torchlight Parade, Spark Big Rally 

The preliminary part of the rally 
held in Bowker was marked by rous- 
ing cheers, stimulating band music, 
and brief speeches from Wally Kal- 
laugher, Vice-President of Adelphia, 
Bob Raymond, Co-captain of the foot- 
ball team, and Dean Robert Hopkins. 
A new school song, written by John 
Thomas, '50, was introduced by the 
girls' drill team. 

The football team was met with 
resounding applause, with a special 
hand for Don Costello, who will be 
watching future games from the side- 
lines because of injuries incurred in 
the Bates game. 

Bonfire Caps Rally 

Moving from Bowker, the rally 
reached its climax with the burning 
of the 'Vermont player' in a huge 
bonfire across from Memorial Hall, 
and another speech by Coach Lorden. 

A huge snake dance around the 
smouldering and thoroughly defeated 
remains of the Vermont football 
'player' marked the end of the rally. 



Hort Show 

Continued from page 1 

plays by the pomologry, olericulture, 
food technology, and landscape ar- 
chitecture departments; by the horti- 
cultural clubs of the university, and 
a special exhibit by Smith College. 

A wishing well, sponsored by the 
floriculture club, will donate procee dl 
to the War Memorial Fund. 

General Faculty Chairman is Prof. 
S. Church Hubbard, assisted by stu- 
dent co-chairmen Howard Openshaw 
of Quincy, and Ray Morocco of North 
Adams. 

Assisting will h t . Prof, T. 1\ Math- 
ieu with Donald Toelken in charge 
Of background decorations; Prof. I.. 
L. Blundell, with Henry Thompson, 
balcony decorations; Prof. C. 1.. 
Thayer, dean of the school of horti- 
culture, with Robert WinteihalU'., 
greenhouse contruction; Prof. Don 



aid E. Ross with Donald Martin and 
Gordon Davidson, maintenance; and 
Profs. James Robertson and Grant 
Snyder assisted by John Lawrence 
and William Drinkwater, sales office 
and arbor construction. Turf place- 
ment and grading will be directed by 
Prof. Lawrence Dickinson. 

Thfl Horticulture Show is open to 
the public, admission free. Hours are. 
Ml Friday, Nov. 5 — 4 p.m. to It) p.m.; 
Saturday, Nov. 6—0 a.m. to 10 p.m.; 
Sunday, Nov. 7 ;> a.m. to S p.m. 



Home Ec Students 

Continued from page 1 

discover something that could have 

been better. 

'"The engineering classes are \ery 
interesting," says Nan Ford. "But 
being girls, we have to have the lec- 
ture explained to us three or four 
times. Prof. Markuson and the men 



in the classes are very thoughtful 
about explaining theory." 

Illustrating the usual female lack 
of aptitude for engineering, Nan 
mentioned the time when, in plan- 
ning a sill (foundation to the aver- 
age person), she confused the floor 
with OM of the sides. 

But despite the troubles the course, 

made up of one lactam and 2-hour 

lahs par week, will be a definite aid 
to the six member! Of struggling hu- 
manity in recognizing good construc- 
tion when they come to supervise 
the building of houses of their own. 



(Jet Your Concert Tickets 

Students who have not received 
Concert Association tickets or ex- 
changed VOUCheri for them can do so 
in Stockhridge Hall, Room 202. 

\o student can be issued a ticket 
after November l'.Hh. 



A gleaming torchlight parade led 

■i\ a horse-drawn wagon containing 

■ he battered body of a 'Vermont foot- 

li.t'l player', marked the spirited ral- 

of Homecoming Weekend. 

The procession, also made up of 

lie University band and girls' drill 

earn, marched along Lincoln Ave., 

rem Memorial Hall, an ROTC tank 

Dunging up the rear. 

Turning in through Fearing street, 

he parade completed its circuit of 

he campus by returning via North 

easant Street to Bowker Auditori- 

m. Several hundred eager students 

ere summoned out of their homes 

the music of the band to join 

|n the noisy throng going to the rally. 

Crowd Fills Bowker 

A capacity crowd filled Bowker, 
kith a great number of people left 
handing. Temporary trouble arose 
u the spirited mob stormed into the 
o interrupt play rehearsals for 
J>'< rldi ii Square. Sheer numbers of 
tall vers were the deciding factor. 



Springfield Rally 

Continued from page 1 
artment, military department and 
liege farm in taking part in the 
eremonies and loaning equipment 
as wonderful, they said. 

We urge the campus to turn out 

D full strength to cheer the team to 

tory over Springfield and to show 

t! appreciation for the impressive 
in over Vermont," Mr. Kinsman and 
l Ford told a Collegian reporter. 



: 



Hillel 

Rev. Arnold Kenseth, S.C.A. ad- 
viser, will be the speaker at the 
weekly Hillel services, held Friday, 
November 5 at 7:30 p.m. at the Hill- 
el House. 

Refreshments, singing-, and danc- 
ing will follow the service. 

Vets' Wives Club 

The Vet Wives' Club will have a 
casserole supper Wednesday, Novem- 
ber 17 at 6:15 in Odd Fellow's Hall. 



J. Paul Sheedy* Switched to Wildroot Cream-Oil 
Because He Flunked The Finger-Nail Test 




HIRI'S good moos for people with problem hair. Even a 
ow lick stays in place all day long with Wildroot Cream-Oil 
hair tonic. What's more, by using it regularly every morning 
it will relieve annoying dryness and remove loose dandruff- 
Non-alcoholic Wildroot Cream-Oil contains Lanolin. Helps 
you pass the famous Wildroot Finger-Nail Test. Get , bottle 
or tube at any drug or toilet goods counter today. And ask 
your barber for professional applications. Remember there's 
"nly one Wildroot Cream-Oil— so don't 
huy any udder! 
* "f 327 Burroughs Drite, Snyder, N. Y. 



Wild 



root Company, Inc., Buffalo 1 1, N. Y. 





More independent experts smoke Lucky Strike regularly 
than the next 2 leading brands combined! 



An Impartial poll covering all the Southern tobacco markets reveals 
the smoking preference of the men who really know tobacco — auction- 
eers, buyers and warehousemen. Mora of these independent 
experts smoke Lucky Strike regularly than the next two 
leading brands combined. 




COP*.. TNI AMERICAN TOBACCO COMPANY 



LUCKY STRIKE MEANS FINE TOBACCO 

So round, so firm, so fully packed — so free and easy on the draw 



.I-?*- 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1948 




(LOSE OKDK 
ball |Mf last 
the jjam*'. 



R DRILI The band and the drill team combine forces to form the letters I'M at the foot- 
Saturday. The unusually intricate formations were well received by alumni and students at 

— Photo by fague 



Stock bridge 

Continued from page 3 

ed Vt Academy last Friday, to the 
tunc of 12-7. 

Hub Fereatien, lupportiog his repu- 
tation icored the first touchdown after 
an 85 yard dash. 

The third quarter .saw Ted Siok 
making hit debut with the first j 
stringers, and presenting i stand-out 
performance. Ted scored early in the 
third quarter with a shifty jaunt 
bringing the eeore up to 12-0. Ver- 
mont retaliated via the aerial route 
and scored their 7 points 

Pete Frankenburg starring in a 
new role as punter, did a remarkable 
job averaging 60 yards for the after- 
noon. . 

Nov. "> will find the Stockbridge 11 
facing Collegiate School, here at 2:(M) 
p.m. 



Miss Carolyn Miller, secretary*; arc 
Allan Leskinen, treasurer. 



Student Council Holds First Meeting 

The first meeting of the Stockbrid^. 
Student Council met last Wednesda 
night. This is the student-governing; 
body of the school, elected by t! 
students to serve in matters pertar 
ing to their government. Those 
office include: Frank Stewart, Jo] 
Sullivan, and Sumner Schwartz w] 
were elected last year; Victor Oli- 
viera. James Kmerson, and Riber 
Roehrick, who were elected from thi> 
year's senior class; Ralph Swedeberjr 
Frank Mackiewicz, Robert Rafferty, 
and Charles Wenk who were elect 
from this year's freshman class, an 
the presidents of the two Stockbrid,-. 
fraternities, C. Peter F'rankenbu:- 
and Lawrence Craham. 



Stockbridge Seniors Elect Officers 

The senior cla.-s of Stockbridge 
School gathered at last week's con- 
vocation to elect the people to serve 
them as class officers for '48-'49. 

Those who will fill the class offices 
ue: F. Alfred Patterson, president; 
C Peter Frankenburg, vice president; 



Costello 

Continued from p&gt 1 
den will be chaperones at the dance. 
Bill Looney is in charge of ticket- 
and Rob Winterhalter is handling 
tickets for the affair. Dick Lee, pi. 
dent of the M-Club, and Don Kim 
man, secretary, are also assisting. 



- 



• 



CHESTERFIELD IS BUILDING 
ANOTHER FACTORY 

BECAUSE ALL OVER AMERICA MORE MILLIONS 
OF SMOKERS ARE ASKING FOR 





Soon our newest factory will be 
taking its place in the Chesterfield 
sky line in Durham, N.C., where the 
Chesterfield factory group is already 
"A city within a city." 

With the addition of this modern 
factory, efficient in every way, Chest- 
erfield will continue to keep smokers 
from coast to coast well supplied with 
the cigarette that is— 

SO Ml LD they satisfy millions 

SO MILD THEY'LL SATISFY YOU- 



X*^x<- -MtK-Mo^-yy^v^.- >.- 




Harriers Capture Second Spot 
At Boston Cross Country Meet 

Feat Establishes Team As Ranking N. E. Squad 

The U of M cross country squad accomplished the near-mirau- 
lous, Monday afternoon, when they finished second in the New 
England Inter-Collegiate Cross Country Championship! to estab- 
lish themselves as one of the ranking college squads in New 
England. 



The Massmen finished second to 
near invincible Rhode Island and Bob 
Black; but the Derbymen easily 
whipped all of the squads which had 
beaten them this season. Among the 
trailing college squads in order were 
CoftSt Cuard, Tufts, MIT, Springfield, 
Williams, Northeastern, Maine, Bos- 
ton University, Brown, New Hamp- 
shire, Connecticut, Devens, Boston 
College, Holy Cross, WPI, and Wes- 
leyan. 

Louie Clough in ninth position was 
the first I'M harrier to finish in the 
field of 12"). Whitey Cossar finished 
12th, Walt Szetela 23rd, Paul Chan- 
nel 34th and Ed Funkhouser 48th. 
Tierce and Hopkins also ran but did 
not enter into the scoring column. All 
of the members of the squad received 
medals for finishing second in the 
meet. 

Among the members of the Yankee 

Conference who were entered in the 

the Massmenn also finished 
second being beaten only by powerful 
Rhode Island. 

Next Monday, the harriers will en- 
ter the big time in racing circles 
competing in the IC4A championships 
;it New York City. After their dis- 
play in the New England! it is hoped 
that the cross country men will make 
an excellent showing in the face of 
• ,,.• stiff opposition. 




Collegian Meeting 

There will be an important meet- 
ing of the Collegian statr and com- 
petitors on Wednesday evening, 
November 17, at 7:00 p.m. in the 
Collegian office, Memorial Hall. As- 
signments will be given out for 
the issue after Thanksgiving. 



Senators Confused 
Over Constitution 

The appointment of several commit- 

and the delegation of business 

use committees formed the bulk 

the job accomplished by the new 

♦heir second meetinir of 

• ester. This meeting was held 

"ii Wednesday, November Oh, in Old 

Chapel Auditorium with Dean Curtis 

and Dean Hopkins of the faculty pres- 

The business of elections for the 
Judiciary Board was discussed, 
and Clark Kendall, chairman of the 
;."!. Committee read a set of re- 
vised rules for the conduct of future 

.■ins. These rules will be posted On the evening! of November 12th 




VOL. L1X NO. 8 THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, AMHERST, MAS SAC HI SKITS NOV 11 1948 

Kallaugher President Of Senior Class; 
Mitchell, Beaumont, Crawford Elected 

Half Of Campus Voters Cast Ballots 

Wally Kallaugher was elected president of the senior class 
as students of the University chose class officers in balloting last 
Thursday and Fridav. 



TIPSY DUKE Doris Ahram.son, as Lady Anne (led), and Alice Chora- 
banian. as Kate PettigTSW (right) regard Oscar Doane. who plavs the 
part of the Duke of Cumberland, suspiciously in a scene from the Roister 
Doister production of BERKELEY SQUARE to be presented Fridav and 
Saturday in Bowker, The Duke, guext of honor at a ball, gets tips) and 
prevent* anyone freia ifuviiiK u>*il he, aw rt»:»*By, 4*pa*t-. 
— Photo by Kosarirk 



Play 'Berkeley Square' Transfers 
American From 20th To 18th Century 

Roister Doisters Present Play Friday, Saturday 



by ( 'harlt h Plumer 



campus bulletin boards sometime 
prior to the coming election which will 
••ike place on November 22. 

It was pointed out by Vice-Presi- 

oent Phyllis Ford that the constitu- 



aml 18th, in Howker Auditorium, the 

Roister Doisteri will present their 
first production of the '4H-*i:i season 

— John Ralderston's Berkeley Square. 
The story of Berkeley S(/uiiri is as 



tion signed by Dr. Van Meter does powerful— and as amazing— as the 



not contain the clause prohibiting a 
student from holding office in more 
:han one branch of government. She 
therefore asked that the present wom- 
en's Judiciary Board be allowed to 
remain intact. This suggstion was not 
acted upon, but the whole constitution- 
al question was referred to the Consti- 
tution Committee 

since it was pointed out by Senator 
Lee that the student body voted on 
the constitution printed in the Colle- 
gian last spring, and that the consti- 
tution signed by Dr. Van Meter has 
Continued on jxige 7 



19 Candidates Named 
For Honorary Colonel 

Nineteen coeds have been nominated 
for Honorary Colonel of the Military 
Ball by dormitories and Greek houses, 
t was announced this week by Ralph 
\ on Kamecke, chairman of the honor- 
colonel committee. 

Next week these girls' pictures will 
'Ppear in the Collegian. The follow- 
er Tuesday, November 23, the candi- 
dates will be presented to the Cadet 



working man's mind and the drug of 
love. The principal character, Peter 
Standish, is the victim of an over- 
powering desire to possess what he 
considers to be the beauty of the past. 
As an American living in contempor- 
ary London, he despises the twenti- 
eth century age of smoke and ma- 
for investigation, | , . , . , .. . ... 

x v.. o1__a-.I chines and longs for what he believes 

to be the serenity and ease of the 
eighteenth century. 

In a most vivid manner, the transi- 
tion from the present to the past is 
accomplished. Standish suddenly finds 
himself in the person of his great- 
grandfather, arriving from America 
in 1784, and meeting the Pettigrew 
family of Ixmdon. His passport to 
this setting is the memorization of 
the diarv and letters of his ancestor. 



Costello To Get Check 
At Beat Tufts Rally 

Don Costello will be presented with 
a check for more than $200, the pro- 
fits of the benefit dance held last Sat- 
urday, at the Beat Tufts Rally in the 
cage of the Physical Education Build- 



' "rps which will vote in a meeting at I ing tomorrow at 7 p.m. 



Howker Auditorium to select about 
• finalists. 

These finalists will be voted on at 

the Rail on December 'Ard, where 

1 honorary colonel will be selected. 

The student body is invited to <at- 

I the presentation of nominees in 

'Viwker on the 23rd, Van Kamecke 

ed. 



The pre-rally parade will start in 
front of QTV on North Pleasant 
promptly at 6:30 p.m. and will pro- 
ceed past the experiment station and 
to the cage, where Wally Kallaugher 
has the program lined up to start ex- 
actly at seven. 

The rally will be finished in plenty 
Continued on page 8 



Nonetheless, he meets Kate Petti- 
grew, the older daughter and her fa- 
mily, in a maze of bewilderment. 

With a slowly developing and al- 
most terrifying surety, he realizes 
that he cannot escape his knowledge 
of the future— he cannot he a real 
part of what has been! His use of yet 
"unborn" phrases, his unaccountable 
knowledge of the younger daughter's 
birthday gift— these and other inci- 
dents cause fierce reactions from the 
family as time passes, especially in 
the true embodiment of 18th century 
ideals, Kate Pettigrew. 

Rut there is another daughter in 
I the Pettigrew family, Helen— a girl 
belonging to the future as certainly 
as Peter does not belong to the past. 
She understands him and through his 
eyes— "eyes that blaze" — sees both 
the beauty and the horror of the fut- 
ure. 

Peter Standish comes to love this 
girl -to love her not only as the 18th 
century being, but as the true Peter 
Standish of the century yet to come. 
But can this great love be? Or is it 
merely the love of ghost for ghost? 
Peter Standish is an intruder into an 
age not lightly his; into the Petti- 
grew home of yean ago; into a heart 
he has no right to posse 

This, briefly, is the Berkeley 
Square story. I end it in questions 
purposely that previous knowledge of 
the story might not remove the ele- 
ments of struggle and suspense when 
you attend the play. That Peter 
Standish is an intruder into another 
age is not meant to be a "he all end 
all" conclusion. It is quite conceivable 
that you may have an opposing re- 
action- — a reaction acquired by see- 
ing the story in its entirety on Bow- 
ker's stage. 



Goodman Backs Out 
On Military Ball 

The C of M military department 

has announced that Benny Good- 
man's hand will not be available for 

the Military Ball. The reason was a 
telegram from New York which 

read: "!■';.. to revision of Goodman 
tour unable to deliver him for your 
Military Ball." As a result, the 
chairman of the hall committee il 
searching for another nationally 
' known orchest i a. 

According to Major Parker, lac 

ult\ adviser, the Military Rail ruin 
mittee decided to make an all-out 
effort to bring the Digged name hand 

available to the campus this >• 

As a result of an offer from a New 

York booking agency, the Rail I 
mittee promised that they wool. I psj 
a high fee to engage Tommy horsey, 

who is presently playing at the 

Pennsylvania Hotel, New York. 

rtued mi pufn , 

18,000 See Hort Show; 
Feener Crowned Queen 

Highlighting the opening evening 
of the University of Maisaehuaetti 
88th Annual Horticulture show, that 
was to welcome over 18,000 people 

before its (dose Sunday night, was 

'the crowning of Grace Keener '50, M 

the Flower Queen. President Van 

Meter named her "Queen tirade" in 

the ceremony which took place ii 
Queen'a Garden against a back- 
ground of evergreen and pompoms. 



Ralph Mitchell won the preside] 
of the junior class, Rusa Beaumont 
was elected president by the sopho- 
mores, and c. Whitney Crawford was 

named to hear! the freshmen. 

Only slightly more than one-half 
of the more than 2,600 four-year 
undergraduate students eligible to 
participate took the opportunity to 

express their choice for the pi 
dency in the elections, which were 
postponed from the previous we. k 
because of omissions on the ballot. 
A total of 1348 persons voted for 

president: ::i!t seniors, 198 Juniors, 
243 sophomore-, and 283 freshmi 

Pre-election can « flooded 

the campus with posters and included 
a pamphlet bombardmenl and auto 
parade. 

Following are the compli 
as announced this week bj dark 
Kendall, chairman of the Sen.-, . 
tion committee. Winners are 
hold type: 

Senior (lass (*49) 
President: Wally Kallaugher 100; 

!.. '"- 1 

Dick Lee, 50; Boh Noyes, 30; Kd 
Drew inak. 12. 
Vice President: Ed HcGrath, 

Bill Peldman, 65; Marj Km \ . 
'\x; Barbara Robinson, '47; 

Boiies, 36. 

Secretary : 

Alice 0*NeiI, 
71. 
Treasurer: 

Shufelt, 7*; 
Landrj . 

Junior Class ('.">()) 
President: Kalph Mitchell. 1 44; 
rgi Harris, 119; Henry She 
!»(); ism Troy, 86; Bruce Fletcher, 4< 



Marie Matthes. 1<is : 
103; Virginia Parker, 

Kd Young K2; Bruce 
John Kelley, 63 



\ ice President: Rill Looney, 209; 

The ladies-in-wsiting were Carolyn ,.■ , ,., ^- ,. 

Mill... wo, , ,, v ,, ,, ,;, I'-rnie Charron, *.; Dons < 

-Miller S4!i ami Barbara Ha ». v ... ,, . v . . 

Tl ,, . >■>•<; Barbara hmghon . •- Barbara 

I he blonde queen and court were se- ^ <KH j •,- 

lected by students in the Horticulture efri^, Wa |«er Cahill. 159; Mar 

,i "|; i ; rtm " nt ; , , , ion Moody, 12-..; B. J. Skaaill, 86; 

The central feature of the show piorence Miller. 7o ; Bruce Cowii 

was an area devoted to a florist and Treasurer: Charles I/Esperance 

nursery sale display. A commercial 9*8; Fred Chase, 140; Rosemary Gior- 

greenhouse in the center of the Cage dano, I'M. 

held flowers and potted plants. The Sophomore Class (7,1) 
Montgomery Company display includ- President: Buss Beaumont, 124: 
Continued on pmgt 7 Contimud en pagt : 




Copyright I'M*. Ucctrr & Mrrt' ToMtOS f' 



QUEEN GRACIE — Gracie Feener and her attendants. Carolvn Miller 
and Barbara Hall after Queen Grade's coronation at the Horticulture 
Show last Friday night. President Van Meter placed the crown on the 
Queen « head. —Photo by Kosarick 



THE MAS&ACHl SETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY. NOVEMBER 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY. NOVEMBER 11. 1948 



$he fltachwetts dolleaion 



VOL. MX NO. 8 



NOVEMBER 11. 1948 



EDITORIAL BOARD 

EDITOR MANAGING EDITOR 

Paul IVrry Kloyd Maynard 

NEWS DEPARTMENT 
Editor— Betty Krlcger 
Henry Colton, K<1 Cjrnarakl, Jam- 

Davenport, ltol> Dtranau. Janet Miller. 
Dorothy S.iulriier. Barbara Sherter. James 
Sh.vjs, Krvin Storkw.-ll. Noni Spri'irvKen 

SPORTS DEPARTMENT 
Editor — Bernard (iromtcr 
Aiwt. Editor — Rubh Hroudr 
Arthur Hurt man. John Oliver, Joseph 
Stf.il.. Dave Tawl. Bob T.trault 

MAKE IP EDITOR 
Kay.- Hammel 



ASSOCIATE EDITOR 

David Buckley 

FEATURE DEPARTMENT 
Editor — Jim Curtin 

Ruth ('amanii. Ralph Kishman, Lillian 
Karas, Vincent Locreae, William Ratner, 
Ktleen Tatianl>aum, Mildred Warner 

ART DEPARTMENT 
Editor — Kill Tairue 

Jerry Camper. Everett Kosariek 



BUSINESS MANAGER 
Deborah Libernutn 

SI HSt -RIPTION MANAGER 

i.a.-l Power* 
Sl'HSCKIITION ASSISTANT 
Law] Powers 

SECRETARY 

I'at O'Rourke 



REWRITE EDITOR 

Margaret I'ratt 

BUSINESS BOARD 

ADVERTISING MANAGER 

1'hyllis C.le 

ADVERTISING ASST. 
Herb Clayton 



STOCKHRIDGE EDITOR 

(I. II. Davidson 

CIRCULATION MANAGER 

Alan Shuman 

CIRCULATION ASSTS. 
Milton Crane, KarrU Hobtoin, 

William Less. Alan Shuman 



I'uhliahrd weekly during the iirhool year. 



Entered a» necond-clamt matter at the Amherst Post Office. Accepted for mailing at the 
special rate postage provided for in Section 1108. Act of Ortoher 1917. authorized August 
It, I His. Printed by Hamilton I. Newell, Amherst. Massachusetts. Telephone 610. 

Office: Memorial Hall Student newspaper of The University of Massachusetts Phone 1102 



If our medical officer is in such 
a physical condition that it is impos- 
sible for him to go promptly upon 
the field then a substitute should be 
hired to replace him at games. Let's 
not have Alumni Field become a 
burial ground for our players. To 
quote from last week's Collegian edi- 
torial, "We are not out for scalps 
but for improvements." 

Murray C. Cooper 



Pardon Us! 

It is not that I mind having my 
name in the Collegian p. 1, Nov. 4, 
but let's give credit where credit is 
due. Alice O'Neil is and always has 
been the president of this year's Iso- 
gon. It must have been she your re- 
porter interviewed with Don Kins- 
man- it was not I. 

l'hyl Ford 

Editor's Note: Our apologies to 
Alice O'Neii for the omi ss ion and 
thank* to I'hgl Ford for noticing the 
error. 



SI HSURIPTION $2.00 PER YEAR 



SINGLE COPIES 10 CENTS 



The First Step 



The installation of the new Stu- 
dent Senate last Wednesday night 
marks the initial step in the execu- 
tion of the plans made by those who 
framed our new student constitution. 
Their plans were simply to set up a 
truly representative student govern- 
ment and effect a maximum of stu- 
dent participation in campus affairs. 
The Collegian welcomes the new Sen- 
ate to its task. 

It is obvious, but worth repeating, 
that the next step will be up to the 
Senate and the student body together. 
The Senate has the potential organi- 
zation to knit the campus closer to- 
gether and bring about real coopera- 
tion, both between students and be- 
tween students and faculty. It can- 
not, however, do its part alone. The 
student body must take a real inter- 
est in the work of its government, 



not forgetting that the primary aim 

of its new organization is coopera- 
tion. Every Individual can help by 

letting his Senators know his opin- 
ions on matters before that hotly, JUld 
by appraising each Senator he has 
elected insofar as is possible. It is 
important that good men ami women 
be retained and those who show lit- 
tle interest in their jobs be replaced. 
That was the purpose of the one-se- 
mester term set up by the constitu- 
tion committee. 

The new Senate, like any newly- 
constituted organization, will face 
problems of organization and direc- 
tion at the beginning. The student 
body must give it a chance to show 
what it can do, and actively help it 
in every possible way to fulfill its 
responsibilities. 




BRICKBAT* 

WHYN Was Right? 

WHYN, Holyoke did not distort 
facts. They reported the facts as 
stated. "This is not a criticism of in- 
dividual abilities of any member of 
the football or basketball teams, but 
of the overall performance of both 
teams and coaches." Leaving out the 
parenthetical clause, this says, "This 
is a criticism of the teams and 
coaches. That is an attack. 

"So far, the information reaching 

our ears indicates that coaching of 

our team has not been what it should 

he." That libelous statement is an 

attack. Are you a rumor-monger or 

do you believe what you print? 

"We are not out for scalps — we are 

• for improvement," Improvement 

ga ned by making .suggestions, not 

and libel which sharpen 

the hatchet. 

'Breaks have as instrumental 

as b the thi ee defeats." 

Collegian 28 Oct. pg. 4 column 1 [tar. 
■1. I r . different issues the Collegian 
has bemoaned injuries, breaks and 
pool referees. Yet the team has nevei 

tuchdown. Any 
■ if * ml for a touch- 

down . 

w h y 
i ' » 
by Devt 'shaded", 



5: 



4 [tg. 2 last column last sentence. 

Joe Segel'4!> 

Editor's Not*'. Not to descend to 
trivialities, hut we were "tripped" by 
Rhode Island ( CoUogian headline 
Oct. 21, p. 6) 

Apologies to Mike Alia*. He dis- 
played his acrobatic talents in the 
"Danse Rttsse." Copyreader's mis- 
take. 



And 

v 



Colh; an S< 



Medical Attention Needed 

Dear Editor: 

I have been watching football 
games and other athletic contests for 
the past few years and one thing in 
particular has been noticeable, prin- 
cipally because of its absence. Even 
though we have a competent medical 
officer on the bench he seldom ex- 
erts himself to the extent of getting 
off the bench whenever a need for 
medical service or advice arises. I 
admit that most of the athletic 
bumps and bruises are routine in 
nature and that they may be cared 
for by a competent trainer. 

However, there is always the pos- 
sibility that an injury of a more 
serious nature has been sustained. 
With this situation always possible. 
it does not seem unreasonable that 
the medical officer be required to 
make a prompt inspection and super- 
vise the removal or treatment of the 
injured player. 

In the Springfield game, an in- 
jured Massachusetts player lay on 
the field for several minutes before 
the medical officer decided to get off 
the bench and investigate. This situa- 
tion was extremely disturbing in 
view of the prompt attention that 
tve.y Springfield player received 
from a trainer and medical officer. 

These two men actually sprinted 
to the injured man and took proper 
precautions. Our trainer gets on the 
field promptly, but it seems to us 
that it WOUid not be expecting too 
much to ask th • college physician to 
jet to the injured player as soon as 

lie con hi also. 



UM Can Compete In 
BridgeTournament 

The U of M hai recently been in- 
vited with 325 other colleges and uni- 
versities to compete in the 1949 Na- 
tional Intercollegiate Bridge Tour- 
nament, the tournament committee 

announced recently. 

Only undergraduates are eligible 
tc play in the duplicate Contract 
Bridge event for the title and silver 
trophy. A preliminary round will be 
played by mail in February, and the 
1(5 highest ranking pairs will meet 
for the face-to-face finals on April 22 
and It at the Drake Hotel in Chi- 
cago, where the players will be 
guests of the Intercollegiate Bridge 
Tournament Committee. 

To insure representation of all 
parts of the country in the finals, 
the country is divided into eight 
zones, with two pairs from each zone 
qualifying for the finals. 

The Committee requires the ap- 
proval of the dean before a college 
may enter the tournament. 



Collegian Profile No. 6 

Registrar Lanphear U Of M Graduate 



Thirty odd years ago one of the big 
wheels on this campus was a student 
named Marshall Olin Lanphear, better 
I known as Whitey. 

Today, minus the nickname, known 
by the more cryptic official signature 
M. 0. Lanphear, the former student, 
as registrar of this rapidly growing 
university, is still one of the campus 
wheels. 

Mr. Lanphear, (who was born in 
Windsor, Conn.) , will be fifty-four 
years old two weeks from tomorrow. 
Exactly half of his lifetime has been 
spent in continuous service of the 
school as a teacher and administra- 
tor, beginning when the university 
was known by its original name, 
Mass. Agricultural College. 

In his days as a student, the years 
1914 through '18, the registrar took 
a turn at most of the important un- 



In the fall of 1914 when he en- 
rolled as a freshman, Stockbridge 
Hall was only in the first stage of 
construction and many of the other 
buildings now in use were still in 
the distant future. The student body 
numbered l>10 and undergraduate 
customs and traditions were enjoying 
their last years of real popularity. 
Competition between classes was live- 
ly; the annual freshman-sophomore 
rope pull was a notable event, which 
involved several weeks of prepara- 
tion by both classes. The Juniors and 
Seniors were sponsors for the lower 
classes, whose teams of sixty men 
trained diligently for several weeks 
for what was then an important con- 
test. This ami other customs began 
to decline after the first World War. 
Early Graduation 1918 

The class of 1918 graduated a 



Bacteriology Club 

The Bacteriology Club will meet 
Thursday, November 18 at 7:30 p.m. 
in the Marshall Hall Annex. 

"Wherefore Bacteriology" will be 
the subject of a talk to be given by 
Dr. Leon Bradley, Prof. Robert Per- 
riello, and Prof. Ralph France. 




dergraduate offices. He was editor of 
the Collegian, editor of the Index, 
president of the student senate, pres- 
ident of the Junior Class, a member 
of Adelphia, and in his spare time he 
gained marks high enough to obtain 
membership in Phi Kappa Phi, hon- 
orary scholarship fraternity. He is 
also a member of Kappa Sigma. 

The tall, sparely built man grins 
a little ruefully as he recalls the now- 
displaced blond thatch which gained 
him his nickname. His account of the 
years since he was a student tells the 
story of the school's most active de- 
velopment. 



UnturrHttg of flaBflarljuarttH 
Weekly Calendar 



November 4 - 
November 11 — November 18 
EVENTS OPEN TO THE PUBLIC 
Friday, Saturday, November 12, 13 

PERFORMANCE. Roister Doisters. 
Bowker auditorium, 8:15 p.m. 
Monday, November 18 
CONCERT. Faculty members. Old 
Chapel auditorium, 8:00 p.m. 
Wednesday, November 17 
CONCERT. Jazz Concert. Memorial 
Hall auditorium, 8:00 p.m. 
CAMPUS EVENTS 
Thursday, November 11 
REHEARSAL. Roister Doisters. Bow- 
ker auditorium, 1:00 p.m. 
MEETING. Radio Club, WIPUO. 

Stockbridge attic, 7:30 p.m. 
MEETING. SCA Cabinet Meeting. Old 
Chapel auditorium, 8:00 p.m. 
Friday, November 12 
VESPERS. Memorial Hall auditorium, 

5:00 p.m. 
DANCE. Rally Dance, Adelphia and 
Isogon. Drill Hall. 

Saturday, November 13 
DANCE. Faculty Club Dance. Drill 

Hall, H:d0 p.m. 
DANCE. Intercollegiate Zionist. 
Speaker and Dance, 8:00 p.m. 
Monday. November 1"> 
MEETING. IZFA. Old Chapel, semi- 
nar room. 6:00 p.m. 
MEETING. Winter Carnival Commit- 
tee. Old Chapel, room (', 7:00 p.m. 
MEETING. Veterans Wives. Old 

Chapel, seminar room, 7:00 p.m. 
Tuesday, November 16 
MEETING. Mible Fellowship. Old 
Chapel, room \ 7:00 p.m. 



November 11 

MEETING. Animal Husbandry Club, 

4-H Club House, 7:00 p.m. 
MEETING. Veterans Wives. Old 

Chapel, seminar room, 7:00 p.m. 
MEETING. Veterinary Students. 

Stockbridge Hall, room 102, 7:00 

p.m. 
MEETING. Fernald Club. Fernald 

Hall, room K, 7:00 p.m. 
Wednesday, November 17 
MEETING. Interfnaternity Council. 

Old Chapel, seminar room, 5:00 p.m. 
REHEARSAL. SCA Choir. Old Chap- 
el auditorium, 5:00 p.m. 
MEETING. French Club. Old Chapel, 

seminar room, 7:00 p.m. 
MEETING. Zoology and Physiology 

seminar. Fernald Hall, room K. 
REHEARSAL. Operetta. Bowker au- 
ditorium, 6:30 p.m. 
MEETING. Ski Club. Stockbridge 

Hall, room 114. 7:00 p.m. 
MEETING. Christian Science Group. 

Old Chapel, room A, 7:15 p.m. 
MEETING. International Club. Old 
Chapel, room I!, 7:.'!0 pan. 

Thursday, November 1H 
CONFERENCE. Poultry Breeding 

School. Bowker auditorium, 9:00 

a.m. 
MEETING. Radio Club. WIITO, 

Stockbridge attic, 7:.'50 p.m. 

MEETING. Internationa] Relations 
Club. Stickbridge Hall, room 114, 
7:. 'to p.m. 

MEETING. Forestry club. French 
Hall, room S01, 7:00 p.m. 

MEETING. Newman Club. Old Chap- 
el auditorium, 7:00 p.m. 



MARSHALL O. LANPHEAR 

month early because of the war, and 
most of its members joined the army. 
Mr. Lanphear received a commission 
as a second lieutenant of infantry 
and was in training at Camp Dix, 
N. J., when the Armistice was signed. 
A month later he was discharged and 
in January, 1919 he began his teach- 
ing career as an instructor of Agri- 
culture at Mt. Hermon, a prep school 
in Northern Mass. 

H e left Mt. Hermon in the fall of 
1919 and spent the next two years in 
sales work for the American Agricul- 
tural Chemical Company of Connecti- 
cut. In the fall of 1921, he returned 
to the school, which was then Mass. 
Aggie, as an instructor of Agronomy. 
He found the one notable change 
which had taken place on campus 
during the three years since his 
graduation was an increase in the 
number of coeds who hadn't begun 
to arrive in large numbers until 
1920. 

Mr. Lanphear was appointed As- 
sistant Professor in 1924. During the 
summer vacations of the four years 
1922 through "2-">, he and another 
worker completed a survey of the 
soils of four of Massachusetts' largest 
counties, which was the first compre- 
hensive cataloging of this useful in- 
formation. He recalls that 1924 was 
the year when the old chemistry 
building burned down. The structure 
stood on what is now the site of the 
trailer camp next to North College. 
Married 1926 

In 1026 Mr. Lanphear married 
Miss Hazel White, who was formerly 
the Dietitian at Draper Hall. The 
couple have two children, Robert, now 
a junior at Worcester Tech, majoring 
in Mechanical Engineering, and 
Frederick, a student in an Amherst 
Grade school. In that year also, the 
registrar received his Master of Sci- 
ence degree and In addition to his 
teaching duties, he became assistant 

dean of the college. 

These years and those of the thir- 
ties saw an increased activity in con- 
struction on campus financed through 
the joint efforts of the alumni and 
the legislature. As a member of the 
Alumni Association, the registrar 
was connected with the construction 
of Thatcher Hall, the Library the 



'Piddles,' The Pi Phi Puppy, Adopted 
By Enthusiastic Sorority Sisters 



11. 194h 



Saved From Drowning 
By Sympathetic Student 

By Janet Miller 

Ever fed a three-week old pup, 
whose legs are so wobbly he can 
hardly stand up? Or, better yet, have 
you ever tried to housebreak a small 
bit of caninimity so tiny that a shoe- 
box is almost too big for., a bed? 

Take a word of advice from this 
reporter. It's a problem! 

With a bottle, he's worse than a 
drunkard. He requires a 1-o-n-g swig 
(of warm milk) every two hours or 
BO. And it's quite a process to teach 
a little mite of fur that there is a 
time and place for everything that 
there are certain things that are not 
to be done on a good rug, but that 
should be taken care of outside — 
when our small friend's every in- 
stinct tells him that the rug is so 
much more comfortable. 

If you were Pi, Idles, the Pi Phi 
pup, fondled and caressed, oohed ami 
shed by sixty admiring females, 
wouldn't you have a tendency to he 
more than a little spoiled? 

The midget brown canine, found in 
lielchertown, on the verge of being 
drowned by his owner, was rescued 
with two of his brothers by three col- 
lege men, who were eager to save the 
pups from a watery grave. Bringing 
the homeless dogs back to campus, 
they gave two to private owners. Pid- 
dles was greeted enthusiastically by 
Pi Phi, and immediately stepped into 
the role of the sorority's mascot. 

A week ago, when he was formally 
introduced to the girls, the pup broke 
up a chapter meeting. Gone was the 
order of the evening as the Pi Phis 
rushed to surround and admire the 
lovable brown creature, which bears 
a remarkable resemblance to a goph- 
er. 

Three weeks old now, Piddles, 
whose name is a variation of the self- 
explanatory Puddles, has his own bed 
in one of the girls' rooms. His hum- 
ble abode is a carton lined with a 
blanket willingly sacrificed for the 
new visitor. 

The hungry pup consumes nearly a 
four-ounce bottle of warm evaporated 
milk every two or three hours. Sym- 
toms of the little fellow's enormous 
appetite are marked by intense 
scratching and clawing noises, plus 
shrill squealing sounds accompanied 
by the appearance of a little black 
nose peering from the box. 

The Pi Phis are often awakened in 
the small hours of the morning, 
•'ised by the squeaking noises of the 
new addition. Someone who isn't too 
sound a sleeper patiently stumbles 
down to the kitchen to heat the bot- 
tle. Within one week, Piddles has 
nk so much milk that the mid-sec- 
tion of his body drags on the floor, 
interfering with any attempt at walk- 
ing or balancing. 

The liking between Piddles and the 
sorority house seems to be mutual. 
The Pi Phis love the pup because he 
is something new and different 
around the house. And Piddles, with 
a mischievous look about him, ap- 
pears to be thinking what a distinc- 
tion it is to be the first canine mem- 
her of Pi Phi. 



Berkeley Square 

Berkeley Square Ticket Sale* 

Tickets for Berkeley Square will 

be sold Thursday thru Saturday 9 

a.m. thru 9 p.m. in the Index office. 

Phone Amherst 570-R. 




'Holidays Of Music' Start Nov. 14; 
Ten-Day Program To Feature Melton 



mirnetu, Kuck, I.avigne. Hillyard. The new senate held its Br* meeting with its officers las, Tuesd.v K,,h 
Leav.U was elected president at the installation and organizational meeting last w„k 

__ — Photo by Kosarick 



New Wildlife Textbook 
Authored By Trippensee 

Dr. Reuben E. Trippensee, profes- 
sor of wildlife management at the 
University, is the author of Wildlife 
Management, a new text book, re- 
cently published by McGraw-Hill. 

The book includes chapters on the 
effects of environment and disease 
on the wild animal population. The 
life histories of important game ani- 
mals of North America are also dis- 
cussed. 

Wildlife Management is intended 
to be a source of information for 
sportsmen, sporting clubs, and ad- 
ministrators of both government and 
privately owned land tracts in the 
New England area. 

Dr. Trippensee, who has been pro- 
fessor of wildlife management at the 
U of M since 1936, is a graduate of 
Michigan State College. He received 
his Ph.D. in forestry and wildlife man- 
agement from the University of 
Michigan in 1934. He was then in 
the U. S. Forest Service for two 
years. 

Although he has written numerous 
articles on wildlife in scientific jour- 
nals, this text, the product of 12 
years of research, is his first full 
full length book. 



Physics Building 
President's Horse 

I'll Clan Tall,, 

Yes, as the oldtimers tell us, the 
President used to park his horse near 
the apparatus room in the Physics 
Building. Even today. Dr. Ross says 
then- are times when you can still 
detect a faint aroma of stable on a 
clear day. Built in 18K7, one of the 
original buildings on campus, it has 
lived a varied life. 

First used as a botanical museum 
it later became the President's office, 
no doubt to the pleasure of his horse. 
The Physics building has been used 
as Registrar's Office and Trig classes 
once were held there. Those uncom- 
fortable benches, fellow sufferers, 
have been occupied by many students, 
some of whom are now on the Ad- 
ministration. Mr. Robert Hawley had 
seat (51 and Mr. Walter Hodge and 
Mr. Richard Fessenden also walked 



Has Varied Past; 
Frequent Visitor 

through those famed portals. 

If you are ever Worried about 
things falling off the shelves at the 
back of the room, console yourself 
with the fact that only once has 
something fallen off and nearly- 
killed a person. 

The old building boasts many ad- 
vantages. Members of the physics de- 
partment proudly state that, while 
the front basement lab is 100 F and 
ice is forming in the Sophomore lab 
at the rear, the average temperature 
of the building is nearly a perfect 
normal. During the hurricane the 
building didn't lose a shingle, yet 
every time a door is shut it shakes 
the very timbers of many an illustri- 
ous ghost. 

The present occupants have had 
fun in it but they hope to get oat of 
the "old barn" before it becomes ma- 
terial for a whopping big bonfire. 



Sig Ep Rebuilding 
Campus Chapter 

A swift reactivation is taking 
j Hace within the Mass. Alpha Chap- 
ter of Sigma Phi Epsilon Fraternity 
campus. 
s 'g Ep, during the war, lost most 
its members si did most of the 
fraternities; however, after 
n-T Day not many of the brothers 
fame back to school. As a result, the 
was sold in 1946, and the 
bership dropped. This fall, how- 
• with the advent of S6 Devens 
tr *nsfers into the fold, things are 
>Hg up. Sig Ep has S6 pledges, 



S members, and a number of pro- 
spective freshmen pledges. 

The present home of Sig Ep is at 
461 North Pleasant St., where it oc- 
cupies one room, rented by Ed Canty, 
acting president. Sig Ep has ap- 
pointed a committee to make inquir- 
ies as to a permanent residence near 
campus, and several possibilities 
have been discovered. 

On Thursday, October 28, a group 
of pledges, brothers and freshmen 
enjoyed a rush party held at the 
"Rendezvous" Roadhouse. Other par- 
ties are planned for the near fu- 
ture, among them being a dance 
which is to be held on campus. 

Regular meetings are held Mon- 
day nights at 7:00 p.m. in the Sen- 
ate Room in Memorial Hall; all mem- 
bers and pledges are requested to 
attend. 



Military Reserve 

Professor Robert P. Holdsworth of 
the forestry department is liason 
officer at the U of M for the First 
Air Force. He will he glad to be of 
assistance to students and faculty 
members who wish to become more 
familar with the Air Reserve Pro- 
gram. His office is in French Hall 




Joint Concert Planned 
Of Amherst, UM Bands 

lliere'il he music aplenty in the air 
; " !l " •' of M for ten .lavs starting 
Monday, November 11, when "Holi- 
days of Musk" gets under wav. sup- 
ervised by Don.- Alviani. 

The festival will include every pos- 
sible variety of vocal and instrumental 

entertainment, climaxed on Artisl 
Night, Monday, November 22 bj the 

appearance of .lames Melton, metro. 
politan opera tenor and featured ar- 
tist of the Sunday radio program 

'"Harvest ,,f Stars." 

Another gnat local attraction will 
be a joint concert with the Amherst 
( ollege and University bands, to be 
presented in Bowker Auditoriun 
the university, Tuesday, November 23 
at H p.m. 

Music Every Night 
Every evening between November 
nd 23 win feature «n outstanding 
musical attraction. The University 

' '""'•■'". which won many laurels 
season, will open the "Holidays of 

Music" with a concert in the J 

Library at 6 p.m., Sunday the Mth 

Activity Will then move to the uni- 
versity campus for other attractions 
including a faculty recital, another 

Chorals concert, a Swing Concert, and a 

Caculty wives recital. 

Guest night will be held on Satur- 
day, November 20 at the Flral Con- 
gregational Church, with s perform- 
ance h> the Chorale at the 9CA din- 
ner a* 6:30 p.m. 

A concert of sacred music will take 

place ,.n Sunday November 21 at 4:30 

P-m. in the Edwards Church at North- 
ampton. The cantata, "Song of 
Thanksgiving", will be giver, by a 
chorus with soloists supplementing 
the regular choir. 

All Free But Mellon Concert 

The "Holidays of Music" are open 
to the general public, and everyone is 
cordially invited to attend the at- 
tractions. Admission to all events is 
free, with the single exception of the 
James Melton concert. Reservations 
for this attraction may be secured by- 
calling Amherst 900 weekdays except 
Saturday between I and g. Students 
will be admitted on their concert as- 
sociation tickets. 

The complete chronological program 
for "Holidays of Music" is as follows: 

Sun. Nov. 14. t p.m.— Chorale Con- 
cert, Jones Library. 

Mon. Nov. 15, x p.m.— Facultv Re* 
cital, Mr. Alviani and Mr. Sehabas. 
Old Chapel auditorium. 

Tees. Nov. 16. h pm . -Chorah I 

Old Chapel Auditorium. 
Wed. \„v. it. h P.BS.— Swing 
cert, Memorial Hail aodrtoriu 

Thurv \ v. in, H:i:, p.m. Pn, a d- 

WHYN, Holyoke. 
In. Nov. It, s p.m.- -Faculty Wr ■ 
Recital, Voice and Piano, Old Ch 
auditor:-. 

Sat. Nov. 2». |Jt p.m. -Chorale 
Recital. SCA dinner, I 

al Church. 
Sun. Nov. 21. 4:30 p.m.-"Song 
of Thanksgiving." Edwards Church. 

N'orthamptor . 

Mon. Nov. 22. 4:30 p. m ._Artist 
t, James Melton, tenor, Phyi 
Education building. 

Tues. Nov. 23. | p.m.— Hand Con- 
Am he rst College and U of M, 
Hawker auditorium. 



ELECTIONEERING in the good old collegiate stvle are. left to right- 
Henry Shensky. (in the racoon coat) I). Shaban. and Herb Holden The 
caravan went past every campus residence before class elections. 

Photo by Tague 

the I", of M. The local chapters skit 
IS entitled "When It's Rosh Hash- 
onna Time in Dixie" which hi 

directed by Syd Kroristein who also 
plays the leading role. A prize will 
be given for the best play. 

Immediately following the skits. 
I>r. Boris Nelson, of the Language 
Department at Fort Devens will 

I ! 



IZFA Regional Seminar 
Coming Here November 13 

The University Of Massachusetts 
Chapter of the Intercollegiate Zionist 
Federation of America will be host to 
the Western Massachusetts Regional 
Seminar at Hillel House, November 
13-14. 

Highlighting the seminar will be 

skits to be put on by the following ■peak on "Israel and U 

participating chapters: Smith, Clark. &**"• All faculty mei md I 

| Devens, Mt. Holyoke. Amherst and Continued on pag 



Students Asked To Handle 
Mem Furniture With Care 

Robert Lowell, one of the - 
.ianitors in Memorial Hall, ha- 
that students show their appn 
of the new furniture in the lounge by 
Iting it with care. 

The following main roles 
observed. Mr. Lowell said' 

I' '' ' 

- K " ; i furnif. 

Put tte butts and ash* • 

the ashtrays. 

The new furniture has arrived re- 
entl) from Devens, where it 
been in storage. 



('out inn, d on page S 



*5S? 




COLLEGIAN 




THE MASSAC HI SETTS COLLEGIAN. THURSDAY. NOVEMBER 11. 1948 



Eckmen Point For Win Over Tufts to Salvage Mediocre Season 



Traditional Rival Favored For Final Tilt 



Jumbos, Redmen Sport 
Identical Records 

by Art Hurtman 

An injury-hampered but de- 
termined University trf Maa«- 
«id team will make the trip to 
Bedford this Saturday to face 
the favored Tufts College Jum- 
bos in the forty-third game o1 
a football rivalry which dates 
hack t<» 1886. This year the Jum- 
bos will i)e out to make it two 
in a row over the Redmen, and 
statistics seem to back up their 
determination that they will 
win. 

Although the Tufts team has had 

an unimpressive three-win four-loss 
record ... date, a look at their scores 
would Indicate that ^\* r \ [ a n r 

better than n rdi show. After open- 

injr the .eason with a 7-28 beating at 
2 lis S Bowdoin College, Tufts 

ln R row, trouncing Colby 21-0, B»tei 

M and ll.^r^.i;- 
followed by a one-point defeat, U- M, 
by Williams, and a loss by the identi- 
2, score to Amherst College^ Las 
Saturday N^v Hampshire beat the 
Jumbos 27-18, to round out the seas.,,, 
thus far. 




JUM Succumbs to Gymnasts 31-0 
Phil Roth Suffers Broken Leg 

by John OUvei 
A fast hard-running Springfield eleven scored twu-e in the 

fust eight minutes of play and went on to trounce the Redman 

31-0 at Alumni Field on Saturday afternoon. 

Rath Breaks Ltf 

IM Fnnthall Finals Phil Roth, the herd playing ^dman 

To Be Held rriday to add to the general dismalneas of 

\FI'i -eems headed for a frater- the .lay. 

i- -, ~<i«. muffh Sorinrfeld scored on their first play 

nitv championship as it rules inugn spnust i_„»i„ Tor 

1 over its opponents. ftappa Sig, from scrimmage when Angelo .,- 
howeve7g.ve ?hem a scare, loaing reale .pun through the right skteof 
S in a game which was ailed the line for a 51 yard runand a .touch- 
' ,7 • ,J f ex citement down. The try for the extra point was 

with plenty of excitement. minutes later a 

SlK Kp ,s the only other unl^ten J^'.^ ^ quu . k kick M 

fraternity l, ' am 1l2LW««£ dead on the Redmen'. four-yard line. 



will meet them 

who will represent the fraternities 

in the championships Friday- 



Lee fumbled for the Redmen, and 
Van Arsdale went over .tending up 

for the second Springfield touchdown. 

Greenough seems almost certain to ^^ the kk . k was blocked, and 



win the League B championship with 
a :,-(» record. Fed. Circle i. unbeaten 
but has been tied. 

Both of the probable winners have 
speed and deception. The winner of 

Friday night's Anal will be champion. 



who will probably ht 



all 
If on- 
to Room 



BASKETBALL NOTICE 

There will DC a meeting of 

_^____ Varsity basketball candidates 

k , w "" XJSZTm -".''« ££|» - *. «**- "«.««. mm 

" f ""SS^ E^J ^S rt *. — * ! "'\ ta* A,l »„.«■*.« who „.v, „.„ ha,, 
(our tau'and it* varies f an.ificat...n 8 a... 

.„,„ii fail.- from the 



Looking Things Over 

by ROM Broude 

Tufts day, November !•">, at •"> p.m. 



The 
mm into the game with a 
ord of three wins as against 

defeats, having to their credit jte- 

toriea over Bates, Worcester Tech, 

lI1(1 Vermont and suffering defeats 

'.,,. nand8 of Norwich, Rhode la- 




\., n <\ State Fort Devens, and Spring 

highly-favored opponent the Redmen 
are determined to beat Tufts, and the 
are ut,^ fast-moving, 

came promises to be a ion 
exciting contest throughout. 
Doliner Back 
A man who promises to cause 
plenty of trouble for the Eckmen this 



excitement will 

spotlight of athletic activities as _ v. 
Bh ift our attention t«> basketball, 
hockey, and other coldei weather 
sports. And as usual, we are a 
looking for a mighty season in all 
these fields. 

Basketball practice will star' 
col ,, mK to latest reports about he 
l5th of this month, with a reported 
kwo Platoon system a good poSSlbd- 
itv . The various students who have 
limned intention, to try out for the 

team have been doing olf-the- record 
practicing on their own time. Many 
colleges have already started their 
official practice. 

As can be expected, Bill Looney 
will switch his shoes and his uniform 
and slide into the cage and onto the 
floor to assume his duties as captain 
of the netmen. Whether Harrington 
makes the switch is still unknown. 
There is tentatively planned 
practice game before the regular sea- 
son starts, and the possibility of an 

with Maine on 



physical checkups yet please see Doc 
Radcliffe before that time. 



Standing 

I.eaKur 

AKPi 

tps 

TC 
SAK 

QTV 

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STUDENTS! 
You can get your checks cashed at the 




&C 



NEXT TO GRANDY'S 
TEL. 890 



Tufts College Football Squad Statistics U Of M Record — '48 



: 



; i 
{ 5 

• 

liO 



plenty ol tr.mo e t unsc heduled game 

Saturday is left ha ' »^% He JZ~ Yea ,, s night . But the latter is 
A tnple-threa ^ ^.,,1 itg most inde finite stages now. 

A word of praise to all those who 
made the Don Costello dance the suc- 
cess it was. It really was a great 
show of spirit, on the part of those 
responsible, for one of their own 



pl^ hi.' third^r of varsity ball 
te& -d was ^™^ 
half back last season. Julie teams 
Rudv Fobert to form a 



Anderson (34) carries the baH for an eleven yard gain from the DM 
fit u> successfully stave off pressure at our own end zone. 



Frosh Gridsters Trip Springfield 13-7 

last period drive by I Gymnasts from getting back into the 



with end 

a au- forward Dass combination. Also 

! i- r it the end position, is respon sible, for one 01 me.* »w- gt in off a lita , ,,..._ 
outstanding at he e P „ ^ mem bers, and left a great impression ^ag I ^^ ^ ^ ^ final quarter 

\\ ii'Ull tnt. _, 



IS 



richt half back John Caligione, Fienman told jokes 



cross the Mass. U. goal. Eisenhowei 



This 

Springfield led 12-0. 

Field (ioal Attempt Fails 
The Gymnast, failed to capitalize 
on a third scoring attempt in the first 
period when a field goal attempt from 
the 12 yard line was blown off to the 
[eft by a strong wind. This was the 
third straight time that Keith King, 
the Springfield ace placement artist, 
failed to score with his toe. The field 
goal try was set up by a pass inter- 
ception' by Hammer, the Gymnast 
guard, of a partially blocked pass on 
the 15 yard line. He gave the ball 
to D'Agotsino on a lateral pass, and 
D'Agotsino carried to the Redman 
nine. The Redmen dug in and held, 
forcing the field goal try. 

Redmen Line Strengthens 
The Redmen played much better 
ball in the second and third periods 
holding their own against the strong 
Springfield line. Hal Fienman ripped 
off a 21 yard gain, and Strut Struz- 
zier.. and Dick Lee picked up small 
gains at times, but the Kckmen just 
could not seem to gain consistency 
egsinsl the powerful Gymnasts. They 
aeemed to have better luck with their 
straight running plays than they did 
with their end around .and flip-off 
plays, because an alert roving half 
back came charging in on the grid- 
sters and broke up the trick plays. 
Late in the third period, the Gym- 
nasts began to roll again. Ed Stroec- 
kel was responsible for the third 
Springfield touchdown. He hit big 
Rollie Chinatti, the left end, with 
passes for two consecutive first 
downs, and he carried the ball over 
from the one yard line on third down. 
Again the kick was no good. The 
fourth touchdown came when Roger 
Woodburn blocked a kick and ran 
eight vards for the score. This time 
King made good on his conversion. 
The last score was set up when Lee 
fumbled for the Redmen on his own 
thirty yard line. A 15 yard pass from 
Friburg to Conway in the end zone 
made the final score 31-0. 

Statistics: 

Springfield Mass. 



I'anagos, John 
Haines, Robert 
v, Stanton 
Hay ward, James 
Calagions, John 
Fobert, Rudy 
O'Keefe, Thomas 
Doliner, Julius 
i r, "William 
Wall, Millard 
Weldon, George 
Bennett, Daniel 
IVnney, Richard 
Murphy, Richard 
Rose, Eugene 
Walsh, John 
R.'chiss, Jack 
Johnston, Russell 

Krikori.an, Paul 

I'orti, Andrew 

Lee, John 

Schneider, Irwin 

Schlunts, Edward 

Durkee, William 
B, Franklin 

Haskell, William 

Shea, Richard 

Loring, Kenneth 

Knox, Leonard 

Johnson, Kdmund 

Littlefield, Richard 

Virrell, Fran 

I'olcari, John 

llaronian, John 

Cos, Henry 

Doyle, Lawrence 

Reed, Theodore 
i Berndt, Charles 

• 'urley, Philip 

Lucas, Albert 
: Sweeney, John 
: Roy, Joseph 
I K.nney, Peter 
i Dela RttSSO, Richard 
! Riordan, Kugene 
i Halliday, John 
j Sullivan, Daniel 
• Angeramo, Joseph 



■B 

B 

B 

B 

B 

E 

B 

B 

E 

B 

E 

B 

K 

B 

G 

G 

B 

E 

B 

C 

B 

G 

T 

E 

G 

C 

B 

C 

B 

G 

E 

C 

G 

G 

B 

R 

E 

T 

T 

C 

T 

B 

T 

E 

G 

B 

E 

T 



Lynn 
Med ford 
Brooklins 

Medford 

Mil ford 
E. Boston 
Medford 
Millis 

Lowell 

Newbury port 
Medford 

Somerville 

Arlington 
Winchester 
White River Jet. 
Bellow. Falls 
Stratford, Ct. 

Franklin 
Peabody 
Saugus 
Swampscott 

Bridgeport, Ct. 

Maiden 

Roeindale 

Dorchei 

( 'helsea 

Belmont 

Weymouth 

Newbury port 

Medford 

Lynn 

Winthrop 

Medford 

Medford 

Brockton 
Manchester, Ct. 

Springfield 

Medford 

Bridgeport. Ct. 

llolden 

Springfield 

Medford 

Waterbury, Ct. 

Medford 

Worcester 

Charlestown 

Medford 

Lynn 



B0 

49 

60 

60 

60 

60 

49 

60 

60 

:.l 

60 

61 

61 

19 

19 

50 

60 

4!> 

:.i 

61 

60 

61 

60 

61 

60 

:,D 

61 

60 

61 

51 

51 

49 

51 

50 

51 

51 

50 

49 

50 

49 

51 

49 

51 

69 

60 

4!) 

51 

49 



6-10 
6-10 
6-10 

5-7 

5-8 

5-11) 

5-9 

<;-(> 

.-.-!> 

6-0 

5-11 

<uu 

6-10 

6 9 

6-0 

6-1 

6-6 

6-11 

6-0 

6-10 

6-0 

r.-s 

6-11 

6-0 

6-10 

5-11 

6-8 

6-10 

5-7 

6-11 

6-9 

5-9 

6-0 

6-9 

6-1 

<;-4 

6-2 

<;-2 

r,-o 

64 

6-1 

6-7 

<;-•.» 
<;-i 

6-0 



1(58 
168 
169 

185 
L6J 

i.;i 
17(1 
164 
178 
168 
174 
171 
lf,7 
171 
187 

ISO 

172 
184 

is.; 

181 

174 

208 

193 

160 

175 

■joi 

193 

1S7 

181 

is;, 

175 

190 

1 96 

198 

192 

155 

205 

285 

215 

177 

214 

190 

208 

191 

JOT 
17K 
205 
240 



7 Bates 

19 Norwich 

M W MM. 

12 Rhode Island 

14 Devens 

:\:\ Vermont 

Springfield 

111 

V\ ( >\ J— LOST 4— TIED 



6 
27 

7 

19 
20 



:n 
no 



Colleui 



tan 



Sfftte 



Soccermen Upset Jeffs 1-0; 
Overpower Devens Booters 3-0 



U of M— Tufts Series 



L886 
1901 
1902 
L903 
l!Mi4 
1905 
1906 



;, »; 
0-6 
0-5 
0-6 

n-11 

s-t; 

28-0 



1907 10-19 



1908 
1910 
1911 
1912 



6-6 

7-0 

6-0 

13-0 



1913 14-0 

1914 7-6 



1915 
1916 
1919 

i:»2i» 

1021 

1022 

1928 

1924 

1926 

192« 

1927 

1928 

1929 
1980 



14-14 

28-0 
0-14 
0-21 
0-14 
9-6 

10-7 
7-7 
4-f, 

4. r .-i:'. 

32-6 

32-6 

0-0 

42-6 



19151 7-7 

1932 0-2 

1933 18-0 

1934 6-0 



1935 
1936 
1937 
L938 



18-19 
13-0 

7-0 
7-0 



1989 M4-7 
1940 19-0 
D.I41 14-7 
1942 7-0 
1940 0-27 
1947 20-6 



WON 12, LOST 25, TIED 5 



Tufts' Record — '48 



7 
21 
28 
26 
II 
13 
18 



Bowdoin 28 

Colby « 

Bates 7 

Rochester 7 

Williams 14 

Amherst 14 

New Hampshire 27 



126 97 

WON 3— LOST 5— TIED 



Displaying a brilliant and inspired 
brand of soccer, the I'M VSTSitj 

booters administered the whitewash to 
their arch rivals, the Lord Jell's of 
Amherst, in a contest which W8S an 
exciting battle right down to the last 
second of pis) ■ 

The Amherst aggregation invaded 
Alumni Field List Wednesday with a 
frustrated desire to iick the l'mver 
sity hooters who had beaten them last 
.mi for the first time in fourteen 
yean. However, it wasn't long after 

the game got underway, that the 

Jeffs realized that th.y were up 
against some keen competition from a 
fast and clever I'M combine, who 
were determined to make it two in a 
row over the crOSS-tOWn opponents. 
Conlest Stalemated 
For the most part the name was 
evenly played with both teams getting 
their share of scoring opportunities. 
In the first period Amherst had the 
edge in the shots-taken dept., hut 
they were unable to drive one hy 

Goalie Ed McGrath who played « 

beautiful game in turning in his first 
shutout of the current campaign. 

The second and third periods saw 
the Redmen pushing the attack into 
Jeffmen territory in vain attempts to 
dent the Amherst nets. 

Tetrault Scores Only Goal 
After three stalemated periods it 
began to look like the game would 
I end in a scoreless deadlock, but fate 



The I'M varsity soccer team ad- 
ministered its second straight shut-out 
victory, last Satur.lav morning at Al- 
umni Field when th.y overpowered a 
game Ft, Devens team. 

The Briggl Booters, fresh from a 
shut-out victory over mighty Amherst, 
were just tOO much for their "city" 
cousins, as they oiitpassed, out ran, and 

outplayed their opponent.-. The Red 

men spent most of the afteri n 

shooting at the Devens goal and it 
was a .mall wonder that the score 
wasn't much higher. However, the 

hard playing Devens team did break 
through the Redmen'. defense on oc 
casion and Goalie Ed Mctirath was 
called on to come up with some note- 
worthy saves, in turning in his sec- 
ond shut-out of the week. 

All three Mass. goals came as the 
result of some nice passwork. On the 
scoring end w.re Joe Lit, Red Winton 
and Bob Tetrault. 



stepped in to give the Redmen just 

the break they needed, when with 
only ten minutes remaining in the 
last quarter, I penalty kick was 
awarded to the Redmen on an Am- 
herst foul in the penalty area. UM 
center halfback Bob Tetrault was 
called on to take the penalty kick 
and his successful boot proved to he 
the winning goal of the game. 




30-Day test of hundreds of Camel smokers revealed j 

NO THROAT IRRITATION DUE TO SMOKING CAMELS! 

{Not a single case!} 



rom coast to coast, the reports were the 
une: Not one single case of throat irritation 
due to smoking Camels! 

These reports were based on a total of 2470 
examinations by noted throat specialists of the 
throats of hundreds of men and women who 
smoked Camels -and only Camels -lot 30 
consecutive days. 

And these men and women smoked on the 



chogen -Most Valuable" to the Tufts 
„ nd sters last year. John »aa played 

at th( . varsity right half berth for the 
past two years. 

Probable starting 
gsme are: 

Tufts College— Reed, le; Berndt, It; 
Baronian, tg; YirreU, c; Steves, rg; 
Schlunts, rt; Fobert. re; Doliner. .lhb. 
Kochiss, Ob; Caligione, rhb; Wall, 
Haines, or Cos, fb. 

University of Massachusetts- 

Looney.le; Raymond, It; Yergeau,lg; 
Estelle.c; Cox, rg; Tasslnari, rt; Har- 
rington, re; Strussiero, Lee, Gagnon, 
Anderson, hackfield. 



Little known facts department: 
Springfield's left tackle "Big >*ate 
Osur (240 pounds, No. 77) played 
last Satu rday's grid tilt with a frac- 



ineups for the ! t " uml iaw wired up. Also, compara- 
tive weights (line) showed about 



-on -is 

'1 (l 7 •' 
Eisenhower. 



198 to 189 in favor of Springfield. 

Even with the wind helping, it did 
seem odd to find King (22) getting j 
set to kick a 45-68 yard field goal. 
It was the talk of the campus for the 
rest of the day, even tho he didn t 
even get his foot to the ball. 

The Collegian Sports Staff wants 
to express its sympathy to Phil 
Roth, injured in last week's Spring- 
field game. We all realize 
must have eagerly looked 



the play during the first three peri- Summary, 
oas. though costly Springfield fu«- ^^ .„ 
W e 8 aided them in extending the TtmMo „ m , Krili;ht , ( , :irv 
number of periods to 11 during which 1^ af!(r; Si „. ak SwJlI „ on . 
they hadn't been scored on. L!hmp»: 

•pringfield recovered a U-M fum- u.-chu-tu 

- •raeMti MtentBck, CmwfarS. Caltafcsa 

Gtardf Mitch-11. Waitr. Cr..-I.v 
Ceotert Sp.uk. Mint*. BtepfctM 
B*eki Hen.. it. l.'v.s. Carrey, Drake 



hie in the first period, but a pass 
to the end zone was intercepted by- 
Jack Knight who raced to the IM 
goal for a touchdown. 



ltun- 



forward 



li 
II 

13 
tl 



SPORTS CALENDAR 
■ £Tm n *.Crttesv h 2:»o to the Tuft, battle, a. anyone would 

;: „un,rv "l..r. P.-vens A »**| ^ ^ trad i t ional MM. But most 

(J v . Snr>nKfi.*l.i H » :W> 

Tufts A 2:00, . 

A l0:3 „!leg will soon be healed 



Soccer 

rmttall 



to the traditional game 

important is the wish that his broken 



In the second period the Little In- u,r. <„,,,. 
d.ans commenced their first ,eal | KmN s ,. yn „, ir , Mitrh ,,, 
march which culminated when Mike 
Garvey bucked over. Speak converted ; Th „ rnto „. 
and the Ballmen had a LW) lead at!« 



l)avii> 
awy.T. Lake 



I.<onar<ii, 



half time. 



First downs 
Passes 

Passes completed 
Yards gained 

passing 
Passe, intercepted by 
Yards gained 

rushing 
Yards lost (Rush) 
Fumbles 
Opponents fumbles 

recovered 
Punts 

Punt average 
Yards lost 
penalties 

T'niversity of Massachusetts 
re Harrington. UxNMVi rt. Warren. Na- 
r*. Cox. Pasini, Wah ; c. E*telle, Bar.' 
Lucier : If?. Raymond. Desautrls ; It. *«**■ ' 

Dri» C "U: |p . Roth ' Kfnyon - Hall: ' ,b - ( ' a T 
non . Bulcock. Glwon; rhb. Struzziero. 0» 

Bwutee, l' 1 ' i 



9 


4 


9 


10 


4 


s 


45 


24 


s 





197 


ion 


31 


46 


5 


ft 

i 


4 


•") 


6 


i 


36.3 


28.: 



40 



45 





average of one to two packages of Camels a day! 

Yes, Camels are that mild! But prove it for 

yourself. In your own "T-Zone'T for Taste 
and T for Throat. Smoke Camels -and only 
Camels-tot 30 days. Let YOUR OWN TASTE 
tell you about the full, rich flavor of Camel's 
choice, properly aged tobaccos. And let 
YOUR OWN THROAT tell you about that 
marvelously cool Camel mildness! 



4&fe rfe Came/30-tty "Bf-m MurFZbne 



f fjuaianit'f : 



Make the 30-day Camel test 
'it &HICK ' Jttfttfi mi'*': } uulw |f if, a t any time dur- 

these JO days, you are not convinced that Camels are the mildest ciga- 
rette you have ever smoked, return the package with the unused Camels 
and we will refund your full purchase price, plus postage. This offer is 
good for 90 days from this date. 

(Signed) R. J. Reynolds Tobacco Company, Winston-Salem, N. C 







Two third period fumbles kept theU v,!,,. 



'^Mountain. «"*~ ^ I man ; 

„ ow( , , n ^era. I—*! *>> "* McM ^ ' 



I 





HEAVY ALL WOOL J AC SHIRTS 

Just the thing for the coming cold weather. Plaids and plain 
colors. Priced $7.95 to $14.95. 



Hacks Schrope. Arakelian. 



Slrf-CfT 



Tuft-. 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN. THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 11. 1948 



It's Later Than You Think! 

Any day now the temperature may drop to where 
you will be actually cold. Prepare now from our complete stocks oi cold weather clothes — 

THOMAS F. WALSH 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN. THURSDAY. NOVEMBER 11, 1948 



Collegian President Poll Is Best Way 
To Choose Right Wrong Candidate 



By Vin Leccese 
[Miah, Sibyl N«>.>tra«lamus; down 
through the ages great aeeri have 
come forth to foretell the future. To- 
day, a new star waddle* across the 
horizon of prophecy the CoUegian 
poll. No Other prophet ran claim with 
such impunity, "We are always right 
h, cause we are always wrong." 

The Collegian can smugly point out 

the example of the presidential poll 
which "Triumphant Tom" 



in 



low. It isn't cricket. Therefore the 
CoUegian adopts this unique method 

Of circumlocution, selecting the ob- 
vious winner and then "Electing" the 

other. 

Methods Involved 

Naturally, to select the right 
wrong candidate takes much thought 
and collection of facts. The Collegian 
works thus. Take the recent election 
for example. First, the nation had 
shown its impatience with the Demo- 
cratic Party by electing a Republican 
Congreai. Second, the Democratic 

Party had split three ways, between 
Truman, Thurmond, and Wallace. 
The Democratic Tarty bad about giv- 

prophet would descend so I en up and was talking of the »l 

come-back. Warren, the Republican 
vice-president choice, was one of the 
most powerful men in the nation, and 
he together with Dewey controlled a 

Bolid block of electoral votes in their 
OWn states. Who COUld help but be 
the winner'.' Truman obviously. 
//,„,,-. / '/. el '<"' Cos* 1 1' Point 
The same reaaoning can be applied 

in the ':V2 election when the Colhaian 
picked Hoover over PDR. Hoover and 
his administration was blamed by 
millions to be the cause of the depres- 



over- 

vs helmed "HopeleU Harry" 2-1. Of 
COUrie to the rank amateur in the 
mystic field this may seem to be an 
horrendous faux pas. Actually to 
point the finger in the right direction 
would be too ciass for words. No re- 



Musgrave Speech Calls 
Collegian "Free Press" 

••The Collegian ia a fire and re- 
B ible p • i sponaible because 

. free, and free because it is re- 

■ nble," Arthur B. Musgrave, i>r<<- 
,r .»f journalism and adviser to 
the Collegian, told students trying 
out for the college paper last week. 

"There has never been any censor- 
ship of the paper, and the faculty ad- 
visor has no right to censor it. His lion. The Republican Party had liter 




function is to provide technical guid- ally disintegrated. Roosevelt's re- 
forms promised restoration of pros- 
perity to the country. Who was the 
I natural choice— H o o V e r— I mean 
Roosevelt, of course. 
See how the CoUegian works it? 

Now that you readers are profic- 
ient in the Collegian method, the se- 

while the managing editor is respon- cut of the '58 elections will be un- 

sible for the news columns, Mr. Mas- folded. 

Kiave said that "neither could exer- Take the name of the current pres- 

eise proper judpmem without the ident. multiply it by the number of 

freedom and responsibility to do so. 



work will have value 
and good clean educational fun for 
you. and to try to promote the 
of journalistic morale that makes a 
first- rate newspaper." he added. 

Pointing out that the editor of the 
paper is responsible for opinions 



"It takes a pood staff to make a 
good newspaper. 1 am sure the pres- 
ent staff hopes it will turn up 
enouph pood newspapermen among 
the competitors so that the staff can 
go on a 40-hour week in the near fut- 
ure." 



voters who wear long woolen undies, 
and divide by the number of dogs 
that smell the poles of Tallahassee 
daily. Then turn the result sideways 
and the answer will be revealed . . . 
I'll be damned . . . It's Dr. Torrey! 
What do we care anyway? Amherst 
has not gone dry! 




ROTH INJURED— Phil Roth beinp assisted from the field after suf- 
fering a broken bone in the lep during the Springfield game last Satur- 
day. Barone, Sisson and (ox helped Roth to the bench. Photo by Tague 



Tufts Game 

Student exchange tickets for the 
Tufts football game are now on 
sale for $1.20 at the Curry S. 
Hicks Physical Education Building. 

Student athletic tickets must be 
presented at the time of purchase 
of an exchange ticket. 



Tufts Cuts 

Dean Machmer announced this 
week that all students who wish to 
attend the Tufts game this week 
may cut their classes after 10 a.m. 
Saturday. These will be considered 
as excused cuts the Dean explained. 











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Our photographer was in a nostalgic mood as he walked past Memorial Hall last week with camera in hand 



This was the result. 



I'hoto by Tague. 



Campus Radio Station; Total Of 259 Pledged To Frats M 

Sororities As Rush Period Closes 



'**: 


<J9 
1 

g 

4 

» 





I./.F.A. . . . 

Continued from page 3 
dents are invited to attend the semi- 
nar which will also feature a dance 
and refreshments. 

I.Z.F.A. is happy to announce that 
Dr. I. B. Kravis, of the Economics 
Department, has accepted the posi- 
tion as faculty advitOC to the local 
I.Z.F.A. chapter. 



Hort Show . . . 

Continued front /"'.'/<' / 

ed wedding bouquets and corsages, 
set off by large basket displays of 
Talisman, Better Times, and Briar- 
cliff roses. Similar displays of roses, 
chrysanthemums and Kucharist lilies 
were provided by Butler and Ullman. 
The student group exhibits were 
divided into three classes — formal, 
informal, and miniature. 



Joan Feld and Paul Pincus won f Benny Goodman and his band would 



first prize in the formal class for the 
exhibit "Terrace Garden." 

"House Plants Around the World" 
by John Cowles and Earl Quint re- 
ceived first prize in the informal 
class. 

First prise in the miniature class 
went to "Formal Miniature" by Wil- 
liam Boyd, John Harbilar, Christo- 
pher Mak rides, Raymond Morocco, 
and William Stasinos. 



Military Ball . . . 

Continued from page / 

After a week of waiting in which 
wires were received from the New 
York "Dorsey date looks good. . . " 
and "Trying to work out Dorsey 
deal," word was finally received that 
Dorsey's contract bad been extended 
at the Pennsylvania Hotel and that 
be would not go on tour, but that 



be available to play the December .'{ 
date. 

Based on that telegram, Major 
Parker telephoned New York, said 
that the Military Ball committee defi- 
nitely wanted Benny Goodman and 

his new band, received definite con- 
firmation over the telephone that 
Benny would be available and then 
received a contract from the New 
York booking agency along with ad 
vertising material. Hence the pic- 
ture of Goodman on the front page of 
the Collegian last week. 

The committee is hard at work, 
trying to get another name band for 
the Ball, There are two possibilities, 
Major Parker concluded, and the 
campus will be told definitely next 
week whose brand of music Mili Ball 
dancers will hear. 



Will Improve Reception 

'•Complaints have been niadt that 
Station W'Ml'A cannot be heard in 
many houses on campus," station di- 
rector Wayne I.anghill stated at a 
recent meeting. "Within a week, we 
hope to make a definite improvement 
in the transmission efficiency." 

At present a coupling unit is being 
built to increase reception of the 
week-old station over the campus. 
This will be completed, Wayne said, 
as soon as the help of enough engi- 
neers is made available. 

The unit is such that it will con- 
nect the station to a set of high volt- 
age lines and thus improve the cover- 
age of the campus. The power line 
now in use includes only a small part 
of the University. 

"There are five lines that cover the 
college campus," Wayne remarked. 
"Condensers to be put on the trans- 
formers will carry the current across 
the lines, so that it will not be 
grounded." 

The transformer in South College, 
which blocks the signals at the start 
will be completely by-passed by the 

new device • • • 

A new tape recorder, to be bought 
with funds contributed by the Senate 
will allow WMUA representatives to 

tour the campus, recording events of 
the moment. Delayed broadcasts will 
be made later from the station. 

"With two such devices," Wayne 
stated, "we will be able to cover Mili- 
tary Ball in Northampton, with re- 
broadcasts coming over the station 
within a half hour. While one ma- 
chine is recording, the other will be 
on its way over here to the station 
to be put on the air." . . . 

Concerning the poor reception, 
Wayne remarked, people don't take 
into consideration that the heat from 
the radio causes a shift in tuning. 
Although the station uses a crystal 
to keep as close to 6.">0 on the dial as 
possible, it cannot overcome a limit- 
ed amount of shifting. It is advised 
that listeners tune in slightly to the 
left or right of fi50 . . . 

The first of a series of record con- 
tributions arrived Monday — one doz- 
en discs from National Recording 
Company. Music for last week was 
furnished through individual record 
collections . . . 



A total of 250 men and women uti, D. Bowen, G. Chapdelaine, 
were pledged to fraternities and so- ' Clapp, D. Dagnoli, C. Dort, W. Hf ; 
rorities last week as rushing officially sion, R. Kelly, C. Moshier, C. Mud- 
ended, it was announced by the Inter- D. Murphy, G. Pearse, R. Scully, I 
fraternity and Panhellenic councils. Simpson, W. Wade, W. Warren. I 

Names* of the pledges follow : Whorf, H. Wild, H. Williams, V 

Worden, C. Zografos. 



ARS — Doris Carbone and Paul Stennard play the lead roles of Helen 

tttigrew and Peter Standi.sh in the Roister Doister fall production, 

(KKKELEY SQl'ARE, which plays at Bowker Auditorium Friday and 

.it in day evenings at 8:15. — I'hoto by Kosarick 



FRATERNITY PLEDGES 

Kappa Sigma: R. Bailey, F. Bart- 
lett, J. Benoit, P. Bourdeau, N. Bow- 
ler, F. Bunker, T. Byrne, K. Casey, 
P. ' Cheney, F. Cole, D. Davis, R. 
Drake, R. Eames, J. Early, H. Eman- 
uel, R. Erlandson, R. Fraser, D. 
Johnston, B. Levis, G. Misiaszek, P. 
Mitchell, J. Patterson, R. Waite, G. 
West. 

Sigma Phi Epsilon: J. Baker, R. 
Briggs, T. Gately, R. Mitchell, E. 
Ryan, R. Spiller, E. Twardus, R. 
Zing. 

Theta Chi: R. Beach, C. Briggs, A. 
Carter, B. Cooley, C. Crawford, M. 
Cryan, R. Gagnon, G. Goodridge, W. 
Foster, J. Fox, R. Hafey, A. Hixon, 
P. Mason, J. Pomeroy, F. Seiferth, 
R. Vondell, R. Smith, I). Willey, F. 
Williams. 

Alpha Gamma Rho: H. Allen, K. 
Avery, A. Barrett, J. Boelsma, T. Co- 
vert, R. Crosby, J. Dana-Bashian, T. 
Danko, S. Fields, R. Forkey, R. 
Grand-Lannard, D. (Jay, E. Hatch, 
C. Milne, M. Jacque, W. Jahn, F. 
Johnson, W. Lesure, P. Maciolek, E. 
Nelson, J. Pyne, O. Rogers, D. Stev- 
ens, G. Taylor, A. Warner. 

Q.T.V.: D. Horsefield, L. Marinelli, 
T. Parsons, R. Mitchell, L. Shaw, W. 
Spencer. 

Phi Sigma Kappa: R. Buckley, W. 
Estes, L. Jones, J. McLaughlan, II. 
Morris, R. Rutter, R. Webster. 

Lambda Chi Alpha: R. Blinn, R. 
Clapp, C. Corkum, A. DeBiase, G. 
Delaney, D. Dicenzo, J. Foley, C. Go- 
net, A. Howard, R. Kroeck, J. Mc- 
Graw, R. Phillips, J. Powers, B. Sa- 
lamone, D. Salander, R. Tidbert, R. 
Vanasse. 

Sigma Alpha Epeilon: J. Benveii- 

may be held on Friday afternoon 
when there will be a production and 
an engineering man in the station . . 
"We hope to exchange some of our 
good programs with other college sta- 
tions," Wayne concluded. "Many of 



Alpha Epsilon Pi: A. Alintuck. j"i 
Broitman, S. Chornesky, P. Franktj 
J. Lebowitz, L. Litwack, R. Livir? 
ston, A. Mintz, H. Pord, A. Porges, 
Sheiber, M. Solberg. 

Tau Epsihm Phi: E. Cohen, S. 
hen, M. Crane, S. Gochberg, P. GoL 
berg, M. Greenberg, A. Kornetsk 
M. Miller, E. Rodman, L. Ruttma 
J. Slatoff, A. Sugarman, R. Tanofsk 
E. Wallace, L. Wishnet. 

SORORITY PLEDGES 

Chi Omega: D. Beals, E. Birdsa 
A. Cattermole, J. Davenport, N. G 
las, M. Granfield, J. Kennedy, B. K 
nopka, M. LoWTV, B. McGarrity, VJ 
Mik, E. Morgan, E. Peggs, A. Pete 
son, C. Rice, J. O'Rourke, C. Su;! 
van, V. Sullivan, V. Ubertalli. I 
/Vimarchi. 

Kappa Alpha Theta: B. Brad' 
J. Brankreth, M. Crowley, M. Deri] 
E. Diamond, B. Oalletly. A. Hani 
M. Harrington, C. Hasbrouck. 
Heath. M. Jacob, B. Johnson. I 
Jones, E. Klein. C. Machaiek, J. S 
Brien, G. Peterson, J. Sanbort . 

Tonner, M. Wakeman, M. White. 

Kappa Kap/Mi Gamma: H. Boi 
man, A. BrUBO, B. Campbell, C. Cost 
J. Dinsmore, B. Dowd, F. Fairmari 
M. Fauteux, M. Guiltinan, J. Haze 
ton, N. Nelson, B. Rossini, B. St* 1 
ens, P. Tickelis, C. Westcott. 

/'i Beta Phi: C Beer, J. Clean. 
Finan, B. Coding, P, Harcovitz, 
Hinds, M. Jezyk, J. I.undberg. 
Mayer, 1 >. Mayo, L. Nelson, V. Rai 
C. Romano, M. Seher, L. Selmer. ' 
stiles. H. Woloshyn, K. Yeutter, 
Guba. 

Si(/)>ai Delta T<m : A. Arons, I 
I'.eurman, A. Brand, J. Broder. 1 
Clements, E. Cohen, P. Cohen, M 
Colton, E. Geller, E. Goldman. 
Goixlon, II. Hurwitz, D. Kraft, J. ba ; 
pin, C. Levine, G, Levine, E. Liebet 
man, E. Orlen, S. Poley, D. Rose. ' 
Sapbirstein, P. Silin, B. Stern. 
these may also be put on by outside I Sigma Kappa: J. Buck, C. Cole I 
commercial stations. Both will help | Coughlin, M. Cunningham, J. I.y" 



rice 



[it ions . . . 

Continued from page 1 
N'orsky, 119. 

[ice President: Richard Vara, 71; 
o Lampi, 65; Jean Ann Lindsay, 
Arthur Scofield, 28; Barbara 

13; Ruth Marvel, 11. 
•retary: Jane McElroy, 84; Mary 
Minehan, 80; Joan Dellea, .'15; 

Hie Petroski, .'II ; Adele Skipton, 

reasurer: Barbara Dean, 89; Al- 
Morulle, 74; Charles Kiddy, 55; 
r.cis Lucier, 41. 
Freshman Class ('52) 

resident : C. Whitney Crawford, 

Jason Lebowitz, G7; Richard Hit- 
tr, 52; Donald Salander, 40; Carl 
ird, 27; Roland Gagnon, 19; Da- 

widger, 10. 
Ice President: William Estes, 56; 
tid Hanson, 53; Fred Cole, 50; 

M. Gunn, 40; Barbara Beurman, 
Marjorie Harrington, 25; Richard 

r'hite, 24. 

:retary: Mary Granfield, 282. 
reasurer: Raymond H. Buckley, 

Clifford Audette, 59; Arthur H. 
tuck, 57. 



ite . . . 

( '<>»tinued from, page 1 
irently never been voted upon. 
fher mistakes in Dr. Van Meter's 



copy were pointed out, among them 
the vague mention of the division of 
the student government into three 
sections. The doubt created by this 
situation caused President Leavitt to 
ask the Constitution Committee to in- 
vestigate which constitution is valid. 

It was also pointed out that the 
Alumni Office in Memorial Hall serves 
as .a Lost and Found center for the 
campus, and that this fact should be 
publicized. 

The remaining business was dele- 
gated to the various committees 
which will be published in the Colle- 
gian at a future date with reports 
on their findings. 



The Vermont 
Storekeeper 

Main Street, Amherst 

BERNAT 

Knitting Worsted 

Argyle Sock Paks 

Argyle Yarn 

and 

French Angora Yarn 




— SCREENING TIME — 

HON. thru FRI. 2—6:30—8:20 
SAT. 2 - 10:30 
SUN. Cont. 1:30 to 10:30 



~ 



THURSDAY 

ONLY 

NOV. 11 



DANE CLARK — GERALDINE BROOKS 
— in — 

"EMBRACEABLE YOU" 



FRI. 



NOV. 12 



SIN. - MON. 
NOV. 14-15 



;at. 

13 



WALT DISNEY'S 

"MELODY TIME" 

Colored by Technicolor 



GEOKGE BRENT — JANE POWELL 

"LUXURY LINER" 

Colored by Technicolor 



WEDNESDAY 

ONLY 

NOV. 16 



Rehearsals for live talent shows I us in expanding our own WMUA." [C. Palmer, .1. Travels. 



EVERYONE GOES TO THE U STORE 

For Your Snacks, Supplies and Every Need 



The University Store 

The Most Popular Course en Campus 




own 



Hall 



AN ALL FRENCH SHOW 

"VOLPONE" 

With English Titles 

— SCREENING TIME — 

FRI. «:3U to 10:30 

SAT. 2:00. 6:30 to 10:30 

SUN. Con't. 1:30 to 10:30 

MON. 6:30 to 10:30 



FRL - SAT. 

NOV. 12 - 13 
For Action 
Pense Drama 

J>on't Miss It 

JIN.- MON. 

NOV. M -15 

^l\enture 

ifc'iion Laaghs 

Great Hits— 2 



BASIL RATHBONE — BORIS KARLOFF 

"TOWER OF LONDON" 

CLAUD RAINS — JOAN BENNETT 

MAN WHO RECLAIMED HIS HEAD' 

EDWARD G. ROBINSON — GLENN FORI) 

"DESTROYER" 

— and — 
BUD ABBOTT— LOU COSTELLO 

"PARDON MY SARONG" 





ceo Men. 




More independent experts smoke Lucky Strike regularly 
than the next 2 leading brands combined ! 



An impartial poll covering all the Southern tobacco markets reveals 
the smoking preference of the men who really know tobacco — auction- 
eers, buyers and warehousemen. More of these independent 
experts smoke Lucky Strike regularly than the next two 
brands combined. 




LUCKY STRIKE MEANS FINE TOBACCO 

So round, so firm, so fully packed — so free and easy on the draw 



TIIK MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THI HSUAY, NOVEMBER 11. 1848 



Bob Leavitt New Senate President; 
35 Inducted At Meeting Wednesday 

The constitution of the new Stu- new Senators to begin work right 



dent Government went Into affect last 
Wednesday ni^^t as thirty-live re- 
cently elected Senators were inducted 

In a ceremony at Mem Hall Audito- 
rium. A total of twenty-seven men 
and eight women were sworn into of- 
fice by retiring Senate president, 

John Diekmeytr, after short welcom- 
ing speeches by De*fl Helen Curtis 
and Dean Robert Hopkins, Senate 
advisers. 

After officers had been elected for 
the coming semester, there was a 
short recess in which Dickmeyer 
briefed the new officer! — Pre*. Hob 
Leavitt, vice-president Rhyl Ford, 
Sec. Helen Mitchell, and Treas. Bill 
C asev — on what would be expected of 
them. Following this, the new Sen- 
ate held its first meeting. 

President Leavitt, in accepting the 
post, stressed the need for reforms 
on campus and the necessity of mak- 
ing up for lost time. He urged the 



away, since the month of October had 

already been wasted. As a starting 

point, lie presented a set of propoaali 

which were later voted upon. 

It was decided that Roberts' Rules 
of Order would be followed at the 
weekly meeting! which will be held 
on Tuesday night to allow full 
Collegian coverage. 

The following measures, recom- 
mended by President Leavitt and in- 
troduced by Senator Clark Kendall, 
were discussed and voted upon: 

(1) formation of a dormitory com- 
mittee to meet with the Maintenance 
Dept. to clear up any problems aris- 
ing in campus dwellings; 

(2) formation of an executive com- 
mittee to prepare measures for pre- 
sentation at the regular Senate meet- 
ings; 

(3) formation of a Constitution 
committee to eliminate any loopholes 
in the existing document; 



(4) formation of an election com- 
mittee to draw up rules governii. K 
the conduct of future elections. 

All but the measure recommending 
a dormitory committee were passed. 

Since the existing Women's Judici- 
ary Hoard went out of office with the 
coming in of the new constitution, 
and since this document does n<>t pro- 
vide for any judicial elections until 
spring, it was decided to hold elec- 
tions soon for an interim body com- 
posed of five men and five women 
students. Clark Kendall has been ap- 
pointed chairman of the election com- 
mittee. 

A measure to appropriate $H» for 
the purchase of a gavel was with- 
drawn when Phyllis Ford offered to 
extend the use of one of the gavels 
owned by the Women's Student gov- 
ernment Association. 

President Leavitt concluded his 
recommendations by saying, 

"This is drastic legislation, but 
time is all important. All eyes are 
watching the Senate. If we move 
swiftly, decisively, but with caution, 
the University — students and faculty 
alike — cannot help but say: 'At last 



Lanphear . . . 

Contiiiui il from I'ai/i '1 

Physical Education building which 

was built in ]'.)2'.>, and of other build- 



ings. 

School Name Changed '31 

As an illustration of history re- 
peating itself, Mr. Lanphear pointed 
to the similarity between the commo- 
tion which rocked the campus in the 
spring of 1947 and that of 1981, 
when the students petitioned the 
legislature to change the school name 
to Mass. State College. Professor 
Troy of the English department who 
was then a student, was one of the 
leaders in this fight which occasioned 
fully as much interest as did the '47 
campaign for a change to the name 
university. 

Mr. Lanphear was named profes- 
sor in 193f» and became registrar in 
1939. He continues to teach, conduct- 
ing courses in Meteorology and As- 
tronomy, despite the increased ad- 
ministrative work brought on by the 
larger enrollment. 



we have a Senate with positive ideas, 
a Senate for the benefit of the whole 
University." 



Rally . . . 

Contiinud from /"'.'/* I 

of time to allow students to | 
the Roister Doister production 
Herkeley Square in BowkST Auc 

rium at 8:15. 

Over 1M At Dance 

Over 150 couples crowded int. 
Costello benefit in the Drill Hall 
Saturday to dance to the music of 
Nomads. 

During the intermission the 
was entertained by the songs 
and jokes of Hal Fienman, and 
piano interpretations of Hob Pas] 
varsity squad members. 

Costello had to have a kidney 
moved as a result of an injury it; 
first game of the season. 

Members of the Varsity M-C 
sponsors of the event, who WCrt] 
charge of the affair were Bob Pa 
and Ed Struzziero, co-chairmen; 
Winterhalter, publicity chairman; 
Dick Looney, Dick Lee and Don K; 
man, executive officers of the club 

Coach and Mrs. Thomas Eck 
Assistant Coach and Mrs. Earl Loi 
were chaperones. 



"CHESTERFIELD is 
building another big, 
new factory for us 
smokers who like the 
MILDER cigarette . . . 

It's AMT c/gareffe." 



RADIO'S FAVORITE SON 

STAR OF CHESTERFIELDS 

ARTHUR GODFREY TIME 





1 wish I could take you in my Navion 
plane over the big, new factory Chesterfield 
is building at Durham, N. C. It's a honey. It 
will help supply the ever -increasing demand 
for the MILDER cigarette. 9 ' 




MAKE 




OT 



THE 




U5L^ CIGARETTE... 



1 



^rmm* 




••MM in > in Kill i| in 

I NEXT ISSUE 

OF 
I COLLEGIAN 
WILL BE 
DEC. 2 



» SMMMMMMMHI IMMMIMMMMMMMM1 




!*'* m ii. 1 1 »,,,» ,..,., 

: : 

A I 
FREE 

AND ! 

RESPONSIBLE j 

PRESS 



VOL. LIV NO. 9 



UNIVERSITY OF MASSACHUSETTS 



Roisters Score in Effective I 
Showing of 'Berkeley Square' 

Rich Costumes, Clever Sets, Add To Success 

By Dave Buckley 

All things considered, the Roister 
Doisters treated us to another satis- 
fying production last Friday and 
Saturday evenings, when they pre- 
sented "Berkeley Square" on the 
Bowker stage. But, in order to 
achieve this success, they had to over- 
come major difficulties in a play, of 
■ '.it more than average merit, 
which is now twenty years old and 
aging rapidly. 

At its best "Berkeley Square" is 
tender, evocative, flashing a bright 
humor, and straining after elusive 
truths. At its worst it sags into a 
painful sentimentality and tosses 
feeble affirmations into the wind. 
Plot Spans Three Centuries 

Its plot is simple enough. Peter 
Mandish, a young man alienated 
from the "bustle and efficiency" of 
the present, seeks his enchantment in 
the past. By some strange device he 
wanders back in time to the high so- 
ciety of the eighteenth century. 
There he finds that the people are es- 
-> ntially scheming and coarse under 
their veneer of good breeding. 

Only one girl, Helen, stands out 

beautiful and alone, representing the 

• pari <>f her age or of any age, 

and Peter promptly falls in love with 

Then his great problem con- 

nti him. He must either remain in 

Continut <i <>n /Ht<n ."» 



NOV. 1H. liMN 




Campus Chest to Hold Opinion Poll 
Undaunted by Late Collegian Fiasco 

To Choose 'Miss Campus Chest 9 



Disregarding the miscalculations of the so-called scientific 
pollsters in the presidential election, Ted Blank '49, Campus Chest 
drive chairman, stated this week that the committer 



ahead with plana for making its own 

poll in the U Store tomorrow. 



is goinK 
'scientific" student opinion 



RAY McKINLKY 



WMUA's Open House 
To Be This Sunday 

Guest artists from our own and 
rounding colleges will mark the 
i il open house <>f the new Univer- 
sity radio station, WMl'A this Sun- 
day. 

Climaxing National Radio Week, 
reception will feature entertain- 
t by the Double Quartet of Am- 
Sl College, the Smithenpoofs of 
Smith College, and vocalists from 
eampua. 
Scheduled tr> run from 2 until f> 
m. at Memorial Hall, the open 
K hopes to have a W'ACE an- 
ouncer as master of ceremonies. 
The Double Quartet of Amherst is 
•pular eight-man singing unit in- 
cluding George Bliss, John Skeele, 
steve Kohbry, John Esty, Pete 
Soderburg, Bob Johnston, George 
Consnt, and Tom Stedman. The 
>mithenpoofs are a 12-girl choral 
group. 

Featured talent from the Univer- 

will be vocalists Grace Feener, 

Continual on Pagi <"> 



Ray McKinley To Play At Military Ball; , 
'fort All Around Band'-DOWNBEAT 



Ray McKinley and his orchestra, voted the best all-around dance 
band in America by Look and Down Heat magazines, will play for 
the Military Hall at the Northampton Hitfh School gymnasium 
December ftrd, it was announced today by Hill Robinson, Oscar 
Doane, and Dave Gabrielsen, co-chairmen of the dance committee. 

The McKinley Victor recording organize his band which originated 
band is currently being featured at the famous "1 Sustain the Wings" 
the Hotel New Yorker, New York broadcast in 1943. After Glenn Mil- 



Guild To Present 
Herbert Operetta 

A Victor Herbert musical will he 

in the ofring for campus music lovers 

December '.», in, and 11, when the 

Operetta Guild presents "Sweet- 
hearts", a comic operetta in two acts. 
Directed by Doric Alviani, "Sweet- 
hearts" is the third production of the 
Operetta Guild. The other two pre- 
sentations were "The lied Mill", also 
by Victor Herbert, and "Anything 
Goes", a musical comedy b\ Cole 
Porter. 

Dorothy Billings '47, teaching mu- 
sic in the Amherst schools, will por- 
tray the part of Silvia, the main 
Singing role. Mary Wells will do most 
of tin- character work in her role of 
Maine I'aula. Tin comedy role of Mi 

played by HTiiUaan MHb :,, 
Edward Pirrington plays the main 

male singing role of Franz. Joseph 

Chinura portrays the part of I.t. 
Karl, a gay Lothario. 

Cnntiinii il on /«t</< ■> 



Judicial Board Primary 
ToBeHeldNovember22 



The two questions to he asked stu- 
dents are: 

(1) Which projects are to beneflt 

from the Campus Chest drive t hi> 
year and to what extent ? 

(li) Who will be the six finalist. 

for Miss Campus Chesl contest to b. 

run at the same time as the solicita- 
tion, that is, December l-i I? 

Last year the drive wa. earmarked 
as follows: 869? went to the World 
Student Service Fund, the largest in- 
ternational student relief organiaa 
tiotl which enables American Students 

to help hungry European and Asiatic 

students directly with not only food 
but also clothing and books. The re- 
maining 16$ of the funds collected 
was divided among six other worthy 
projects, including cancer relief, the 
Heart Fund, Boy Scout eampS, and 
the Child Welfare Fund. 

However, this year it has been nuj 
ted to tin- Drive Committee, I 
due to a greater eonsdousaesi of ,,a- 
Continut <\ en /«;..-■ 



City, where it broadcasts over the 
national CSS network three to five 
times a week. At the conclusion of 
his two month's stay at the New 
Yorker on December 1st, Kay will 
come to the University of Mass. for 
his first mad engagement. At the end 
of a one month's road tour, the band 
will return to New York to be the 
feature attraction in Paramount 
Theater's New Year's show. 

Special favors worth up to two 
dollars will be given to each girl at- 



Local veterans will recall that Mc- 



Primaries for the election of an 
interim Judiciary Hoard will be held 
tor's disappearance McKinley took on November ~li beginning at eleven 

over leadership of the band which a.m., it was decided at the Senate 
was featured in Paris and which later meeting • * n Tuesday night. These pri- 
toured Europe. At a dinner for the maries, which will narrow the Held 
Press Club in Washington, McKinley, down to ten candidates each for the 
though two months discharged, men's and women's branches of the 
donned his uniform and led a final board, will take place in Memorial 
command performance for President Hal!, and in all dormitories and soror- 
Harry Truman. At this concert C.en- ity and fraternity houses on campus. 
eral Eisenhower requested Kay's Commuters, and residents of Fed- 
drum sob, which had been a popular eral Circle and of the trailer camp 
favorite of G.I.'s in Paris. will vote in Memorial Hall on Monday- 

Students of modern music recognize between 11 and 2. Voting in sorority 

'ace 
and 




tending the ball, the chairmen said. Ray McKinley as an important figure and fraternity houses will take pi; 
Led G.I. Band jn { ^,. development of popular music, during the dinner hour at night, a 



In 1938 Ray formed a corporate CO- the P ,,lls wi " be open in the dormi- 
Kinley went into the Air Fore* as a ], : ,dership with trombonist Will Brad- tori( '> at times to be decided bv the 
buck private and helped Glenn Miller Continued on Page 6 Continued on Von, 6 



CujTrigr* 1">4S, bfxrTT & Mnn fflMMM ' 



Harriers Place 16th 
lnlC4AMeet!nN.Y. 

Although Louie Clough pulled a 

muscle during the race, the VM 

'■■ irriers placed sixteenth in a field of 

:ty seven entries at the annual 

ting of the IC4A at New York 

':■ on Monday. 

Whitey Cossar was the first Derby- 
m to finish, coming in thirty-third. 

' Szotela was the next squad 
■ ' her in, finishing eighty-third. 

e Clough was in the 12.'Jrd slot 

might have been in the top twenty 
il had not been for the strained 

muscle. 

Korea: Michimn Suite 61, Pmm 

ItS, Army lio. Khndr Island Stat* 11'.'. 

IS7, Synn'iisr 212. N. w Yi>rk l'tii- 

v MS, Pent) ISS, Cornell 304. Yale IIS, 

'' 'mouth SSS, Princeton SHO. Columbia StS, 

Hall 421. Tuft* US, MsnMrhuMttft 42*. 

445. St. Jfiph'l 450. Villanova 463. 



For Those Lonely Saturdays — 

Three U of M Men Start Date Bureau Service 



By Klpert Taitz 
Do you walk alone? Is somebody 
else taking your place? Do you long 
to meet new personalities? Is Satur- 
day night the loneliest nipht in the 
week? If your answer is in the af- 
firmative for these questions, you 

will probably be interested in the 
New Date Rureau that has just been 
founded by Irving Taylor. Harry 
Valender and Elbert Taitz. 

Here is how it operates and why. 
Realizing that each mortal must have 
a spouse to combat the disappoint- 
ments of flunking exams, to ease the 
mind into tranquillity, to supply that 
restful relaxation that is n e ed e d to 
face another week of studies, and to 
utilize Saturday nipht for what the 
Creator and Venus assigned it to, 



the founders have formed the New 
Date Rureau. 

\'itol Forts <>i Wiguti Sought 
Within a few days lie detector 
cards, or vital facts of the figure 
blanks, will be found in all girls' 
dormitories and men's residence halls. 
The usual questions will be asked. 
(Do you live in a c.ive, ranch or man- 
sion?) 

In addition spaces will be provided 
for special interests and favorite way 
of spending an evening. Those inter- 
ested in going out for the weekend 
will indicate the night desired and 

deliver the cards to the temporal*) 

office of the agency in the Collegian 

office in Memorial Hall. The cards 
will be sorted and paired off by the 
agency. A very slight fee. (well 



of all G.L checks) 



within the reach 
will be charged. 

Agency Datea Bring fhnge 

Taylor. Valender and Taitz claim ii Florida, making his first ]■■. 

pearance as soloist in a churc 



JAMES MELTON 

Melton Recital Monday 
Climaxes Music Festival 

The appearance of James Melton. 
Metropolitan opera tenor and the 
heartthrob of both teenagers and 
dowagers, on Monday. Novembei 22. 
at 8 P.M. in the Cage will climax the 
'•Holidays of Misic" festival. 

Although this six foot tetw 
tured on the "Harvest of Stai 
the hearts of teen-agi j dow- 

agers a thumpin' when he 
their heart throbs ere iselesi 
lost his own heart to a redhead. 

Mr. Melton WSJ boi r. | R| , | 

'■• gis si d spent his earh boyh 



that after one evening with atl 
"agency date", you will sing the fol- 
lowing to the tune of Thank ) 
Folks : 

I want to thank th> Date Bitm 
Fi>r making you n < wt*< < ' as you an 
And till them what ir well job 

tl,,ii',-, don* 
Fur making yon tht 
or to the tune of Out of Nowhi >; yea 

may be singing: 

You earn* to m th, D\ti: 

Bureau. 

Yon took my heart and found it 

tr.i. 

Continued mi /*/;/» 7 



H. entered the I'niversit;. 

tudy law. The pn of the 

University heard him 
became interested and ad\ 

devote his time to his voice. 

After transfer!-!! . | Vandei hilt 
University, where he Studied 
Gaotano de Luca, Melton w< ■ • • 
New York City and sang at the R 
Theatr. . 8 i after, he entered • • 
radio field. He made a I 
George Gershwin, and eras 
Warner pictures, "Sing Me ■ > 
and "Melody for Two". 

Continut <i on /«!</. J 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY. NOVEMBER 18, 1948 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN. THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 18. lHls 



dhc ittnooorhnsctts Collcaian 



VOL. MX NO. 9 



NOVEMBER 18, 1948 



KDITOK 
l'aul Parry 



EDITORIAL BOARD 

MANAGING EDITOR 

Floyd Maynard 

NKWS DEPARTMENT 

Editor — Betty Krifger 

H nry CoUoB, Kd Cynarnki, Jam- 

Dav.'iiport. Bob ll.iur.au. Janet Milli-r, 

Dorothy Saulnior. Harbara Shrrtor. James 

Shfvis. Krvin Stn.kwoll. Noni .Spri-in-if-n 
SHORTS DEI'AKTMENT 

Editor — Bernard tirosaer 

A»»t. Editor— Kubs Broude 

Arthur liurtnian. John Oliv.r, Joseph 

Stc,-.|. . D«va Tav.-I. Bob T.arault 
MAKK-l H EDITOR 
Kay llnnim. I 



ASSOCIATE EDITOR 

David Buckley 

FEATURE DEPARTMENT 
Editor — Jim Curtin 

Ruth Camann. Ralph Kishman. Lillian 
Kara*. Vincent Locceae, William Ratner. 
Bitean Tananbaum, Mildred Warner 



ART DEPARTMENT 

Editor— Bill Taicue 
J.-rry I !a par, Kv.-r.tt K'wam-k. 



■ fill l.uti 



Bl SINK.ss MANAGBB 

1).-Im.i;i1i Libarmsn 

si BBCBirriON MANAGER 

l.u.I Poweri 
BUB8CBIPTION assistant 

l.Il.l Powi 



REWRITE EDITOR 

Marnar.t l'ratt 

Contributor! i 

BUSINESS BOARD 

ADVERTISING MANAGER 
I'hylli- Cola 
ADVERTISING ASST. 
Herb Clayton 



SECRETARY 

l'at O'Kourke 



STOCKBRIDGE EDITOR 

G. II. Davidson 
llarbara Davis, Vernon lirooks 

CIRCULATION MANAGER 

Alan Shunian 

CIRCULATION ASSTS. 

Milton Crane, Harris Hobtatn, 

William Less, Alan Shunian 




Collegian Profile No. 7 B > ■"* Pi "« 

Diminutive Dean Taught Math Here 



Published weekly duri ng the school year. 

K^eTTT^econd-CH, matter at the ^^^8'' Act"" 'octobeV^U. 'ZEES? A?..* 

,-^c7r Memorial 11.11 Student newspaper of The Univer.ity of Ma. M ch«^tt. Phone 1102 



SUBSCRIPTION S200 PER YEAR 



SINGLE COPIES 10 CENTS 



Not 'Just Another Drive' 



When the Campus Chest drive begins itfl solicitations on De- 
cember first, many students will be inclined to shrug it off as 
-just another collection." This drive, however, deserves the whole- 
hearted support of very student. 

The final apportionment of funds collected trom the drive 
has not been definitely settled, but is final allocation will benefit 
fellow students, both here and abroad. What better cause can be 
found than to help young men and women who, like ourselves, 
arc trying to get an education, but are in desperate need of help. 

One feature of this year's drive will be the poll to be con- 
ducted tomorrow by the Campus Chest committee to determine 
student wishes on the apportionment of the funds. This will give 
ill of us the chance, not only to express our opinions on the pro- 
posed beneficiaries, but to suggest any others which seem to de- 
serve aid. The Collegian urges every student to take a few min- 
utes out tomorrow and go to the U-Store to help make this prelim- 
inary decision. 

Another feature of the drive which adds a novel twist to the 
situation is the selection of a Campus Chest queen. There is no 
need to consider such an idea as commercialization of a philan- 
thropic program. Considered in the spirit in which it is intended, 
the contest should add more interest to the solicitation. 

In the end. however, the basic fact to be remembered is that 
it is the solicitation that counts. Representatives will be canvas- 
sing every dormitory and house with the main object in mind of 
reaching all who take a genuine interest in their fellow students. 
When a solicitor approaches you, don't say: "Here's another guy 
who wants money from me." Think instead that he represents 
needy students in this country and abroad as well. And GIVE! 

Grad Student Denies Political Plot 
In Quonset Discrimination Agitation 



BRICKBAT* 

Not A Frat Man 

Dear Editor, 

In the last issue of the Collegian 
there was a list of those students 
who had joined fraternities. The full 
names of the people were not in- 
cluded; instead, their first names were 
abbreviated. Hue to this there have 
been many occasions of branding a 
person a "Greek-man" when he is 
not even associated with one and 
doesn't intend to join, even if it were 
possible. 

I refer to myself as having been 
mil-branded, in two "frats" there 
were K. Mitchells pledged. My name 
is Mitchell and the initial of my first 
name is R. but I am not one of those 
who were pledged. 

So, to whom it may concern, Ralph 
Miuhell '60, Chadbottrne Hall, room 
309 is not a member of a "frat" and 
doesn't intend to become a member. 
it would be greatly appreciated if in 
the future, that when a person's name 
is mentioned in your newspaper, that 
you use the full name and no ab- 
breviations. 

Ralph Mitchell '50 

Editor's Note-. Our apologise. 
Space limitation* <H<l »»t <rlh>,r print- 
ing full ffrei names, but since nil 



William Lawson Machmer, Dean of 
the College, was given the friendly 
nickname of "Wee Willie" by his 
former students when he was teach- 
ing mathematics. Short in stature 
(approximately 5 ft. .'J in.) Dean 
Machmer's friendly, beaming face was 
all that could be seen above the lec- 
tern by his students when he was 
delivering a math lecture. 

This name is given in the friendliest 
way possible because the Dean is one 
of the best-liked of campus personali- 
ties, high in esteem of graduates 
and undergraduates alike. 



years in a Penn. public school. 

In 1904 he left teaching and entered 
Franklin and Marshall College where 
he graduated with honors with an 
A.B. degree in 1907. 

Dean Machmer was head of the 
mathematics department of F. and 
M. College from 1907-1911. He ob- 
tained his A.M. degree from his Alma 
Mater in 1911, at which time h e left 
I'enn. and became a resident of Am- 
herst, Mass. 

Recognized early in his career as 
an excellent educator, William Law- 
son Machmer arrived on the campus 




Lanphear, 



those printed were ffsafcnioi ///>/></•- writing a dedication to Dean Mach 



classmen should net kuve toe much 
difficult*. 



Nature Guide Association 

The Nature Guide Association will 
meet Sunday, November 21 at 7:."<0 
p.m. in Farley Lodge. Dr. William 



mer (The Index 1987) said, "His con- 
tagious enthusiasm for mathematics, 
his favorite subject, coupled with an 
unusual knack for clear presentation 
of abstruse principles has won for 



of Mass. Aggie as an instructor in 
mathematics. 

His ability in this department led 
him to the position of assistant pro- 
fessor in 1916, associate professor in 
1919 and full professor in 192". 

During these years, Dean Machmer, 



, those students who have been for 
Vinal. professor of nature education, ] tunate enough to sit in his classes, 



him a place of high esteem among in addition to teaching mathematics, 



Dear Editor 

Rumors have been going around 
Amherst that the recent case of dis- 
crimination at the Quonset Building 
was "cooked" up by the Progressive 
Partv for "political reasons". I won- 
der if the people who say this could 
explain just what they mean. # i 

Do thev mean that there really is , 
no discrimination at the Quonset 
Building? If so. how do they explain 
the fact that a week before the test | 
rase when Mr. Adams of the Univer- 
sity was refused service, that two 
parties of negroes were told that the 
membership quota was filled bo they 
could not be served nor become mem- 

bcrs ? 

How do they explain the fact that 
negroes have been turned away with 
the same words at least five known 
times since the 27th when the test 
case occurred'.' 

How do they explain the fact that 
white people nave received member- 
ship cards without question all dur- 
ing this period? Dozens of students 
and townspeople are willing to sign 
-worn affidavits to this effect and will 
offer their numbered membership 
cards as proof. Why, not more than 
ten minutes after Mr. Adams was told 
no more m< mbership cards could be 
taken by the club. Mr. Floyd Hum- 
phries and a friend from the U of M 
were given cards immediately upon 

requt st. 

This claim to a completed member- 
ship quota is clearly false as hundreds 
of townspeople know from their own 
experience, 

ft must be very disconcermng for 
thoS( pe pie who claim that this is all 
a "nasty plot** of the Progressive 
Party to hear that the manager of 
the club has said openly that negroes 
are not wanted; and to find out that 
the Hadley Police Officer on duty at 
the club last Friday night said before 
13 witnesses that negroes are not to 



will speak on his trip to Europe dur- 
ing the summer of 1947. 

All those interested are invited to 
attend. 

The SCA monthly meeting will be 
held tonight at 7:.'50 p.m. in Memorial 
Hall auditorium. 

"The Faith of a Protestant" will be 
the subject of a talk by the Rev. 
Chalmers Coe of the First Congrega- 
tional Church, Amherst. 

act now to change the policy of the 
Quonset "Club". The Progressive 
Party urges everyone to remove 'he 
conditions which make our "plot" pos- 
sible. 

Joan Klein 



and also among his fellows of the 
teaching profession. 

"His friendly and sympathetic in- 
terest in all problems of young 
people; on the other hand, his pa- 
tience, wholesome optimism and sound 



assumed administrative duties which 
led him to the position of Assistant 
Dean in 192n. 

Four years later he was made 
Dean of the College and Dean of the 
Lower Division — a position he has 
held down to the present time. 

Without neglecting his duties as 



M VU»~, 'IT VVllIlUUl llCglCV-LllI 

judgment in dealing with their many Dean ne hea( j d the mathematics de- 
trying situations have made him the 



ideal choice for administrator of a 
Dean's office." 

Born in Pennsylvania 

Born in Moselem, Penn., a small 
rural district in Berks county, Janu- 
ary :>0, 188.'}, Dean Machmer was in- 
troduced to higher education at Key- 
stone State Normal School. 

Upon receiving his B.E. degree 
there in 1901, he taught for four 



become members of the club because 
"it's bad for business." He urged that 
the 13 Smith girls picketing the 
"club" be reasonable and see that 
this is a money making proposition 
for Mr. Russell and he can't depend 
on negro trade." He went on to say- 
Mr. Russell has to get his business 
largely from the white people and 
therefore "has to keep negroes out." 

What becomes of the charge that 
this case is a "cooked-up" one now? 
Surely, no one believes that the Pro- 
gressive Party went to Mr. Russell 
and asked him* to discriminate against 
colored people so as to make a good 
case for the "Progressive Party." If 
there is anyone so foolish as to be- 
lieve this then he must also think, I 
suppose, that the "radicals" of the 
19th century persuaded the plantation 
owners to 'import slaves BO as to 
make B good case for the abolition- 
ists. 

The charge is a ridiculous one. It 
the Progressive Party "thrives on 
trouble" as the officer at the Quonset 
Building said to me, then it should 
be an easy matter to defeat our pur- 
poses by' stopping discrimination. 
When everyone regardless of race, 
creed or color is given equal treat- 
ment at the Quonset Club and the 
Lord Jeff Inn and all the barbershops 
and every other place in town then 
the "trouble" will cease. 

Let's not argue about what our pur- 
poses are but let's all prove that we 
are opposed to discrimination by do- 
ing something now. We members of 
the Progressive Party don't want a 
monopoly on the credit for fighting 
for what both Mr. Truman .and Mr. 
Dewey pledged themselves to uphold. 
Claiming that the other fellow is 
doing a good thing for bad reasons is 
no excuse for one's failure to do the 
good thing at all. I urge that every 
organisation in town which claims to 
be in favor of democracy and equality 



Ifotorrettg of Haasarltusrtts 
Weekly Calendar 



November 18 . 24. 1948 



Thursday, November 18 
CONFERENCE. Poultry Breeding 
School. Bowker auditorium, 9:00 
a.m. 
MEETING. Radio Club, WLPUO. 

Stockbridge, room 110, ~:'.W p.m. 
MEETING. International Relations 
Club. Stockbridge, room 114, 7:W) 
p.m. 
MEETING. Forestry Club. French 

Hall, room 201, 7:00 p.m. 
MEETING. Newman Club. Old Chap- 
el auditorium, 7:00 p.m. 
MEETING. S('A. Memorial Hall au- 
ditorium, 7:30 p.m. 
MEETING. Hillel Marriage Forum. 
Hillel House, 7:30 p.m. 

Friday. November 19 

VESPERS. Memorial Hall, 5:00 p.m. 

CONFERENCE. Poultry Breeding 

School. BoWker auditorium, !>:0M 

a.m. 

CONCERT. Vocal and Piano Solos. 

Old Chapel auditorium, 8:00 p.m. 
RECEPTION. Stockbridge Freshmen. 

Drill Hall, B:00 p.m. 
DANCE. Kappa Sigma. Invitation 

Dance, 8:00 p.m. 
MEETING. Hillel Club. Hillel House, 
7:80 p.m. 

Saturday, November 20 
CONFERENCE. Connecticut Valley) 
Section, American Society Bacteri- 
ology. Old Chapel auditorium, 2:00 j 
p.m. 



DANCE. Animal Husbandry Club, 
Annual Harvest Ball. Drill Hall, 
8:00 p.m. 
HAYRIDE. Sigma Kappa. 
EMBASSY BALL. Kappa Sigma. 
DANCES. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, A.E. 
Pi, Phi Sigma Kappa, Q.T.V., Kap- 
pa Kappa, Lambda Chi Alpha, 
Theta Chi for Sigma Epsilon Phi, 
Alpha Gamma Rho. 
CONFERENCE. Student Christian 
Association Church College Club 
Conferences. Amherst churches, 
l:oo p.m.— 10:30 p.m. 

Sunday. November 21 
TRIP. Outing Club trip to Mt. Grace. 
Fast Experiment Station, 10:00 
a.m. 
MEETING. Nature Guide Club. Far- 
ley Podge, 7:80 p.m. 

Monday, November 22 
MEETING. IZFA. Old Chapel, semi- 
nar room, 5:00 p.m. 
CONCERT. James Melton. Physical 
Education Building Cage, 8:00 p.m. 
MEETING. Winter Carnival Commit- 
tee. Old Chapel, room C, 7:00 p.m. 
MEETING. Veterans Wives. Old 

Chapel, seminar room, 7:00 p.m. 

MEETING. Sigma Phi Epsilon. Old 

Chapel, room C, 7:00 p.m. 

Tuesday, November 23 

REHEARSAL. Band. Bowker, 6:30 

p.m. 

Continm d on pope 5 



partment from 1989 to 1940. 

Continual promotion did not mean 
leaving one position for another. 
Rather, it required the assumption of 
new responsibilities. 

The Dean received his Ed.D. degree 
from American International College 
in 1986. 

Awarded Honorary Degree 
In recognition of his noble work in 
education, the dean's alma mater. 
Franklin and Marshall College, 
awarded him the honorary degree of 
Doctor of Humane Letters last Oct. 
22 at its Founder's Day Convocation. 
His strong interest in education has 
brought him the Presidency of the 
Eastern Association of Deans and 
Advisers of Men; Chairmanship of 
the Amherst School Committee; and 
also Secretaryship of the New Eng- 
land College Admissions Board. 

H e is a member of three learned 
societies, namely: Phi Beta Kappa. 
Phi Kappa Phi, and the Eas 
D< ins Association. He is a member 
ot the Alpha Sigma Phi fraternity. 

Dean Machmer is credited by Pi' 1 - 
Van Meter with being a key pe: 
in maintaining high scholastic 
quirements for admission to the di- 
versity— particularly for the mathe- 
matics requirements. 

"He has contributed a great d« a 
to the maintenance of acad' 
standards." said Pres. Van Meter. 

Soon after receiving his A.M. de- 
gree, the Dean received a Certifier*' 
of Marriage dated August 80, 191 
when he married Olive Bonine M.i 
mer. 

They have four children, all ■' 
whom graduated from different COr 
leges— Gretchen Bonine, Pembnk- 
College, Brown Univ.; Rather:!' 
Louise, Mass. State College; J*» 
Elizabeth, Smith College; Will a 
Lawson, Jr., a chemist, Amherst 
lege. 

Dean Machmer very proudly add* 
"And I havv six grandchildren." 



THE HOUSE OF WALSH 
DID YOU KNOW WE SELL SHOES? NOT ANY OLD SHOE BUT A CAREFULLY SELECTED LINE 
OF COLLEGE FOOTWEAR-THE FAMOUS LLOYD & HAIG. FROM CHUKKA BOOT TO CORDOVAN 

WING TIP. WE HAVE THEM ALL— SKI BOOTS TOO. 



THOMAS F. WALSH 




Butterfield Teak' Worst Ever 
Asserts Ace Mountain Climber 

„..., ,, . By Henry Lawrence 

Will Butterfield Hill eventually put Pike's Peak out of busi- 



I OTENTIAL Ql EEVS— -Candidate* for the position of queen of the militarv ball pose. Seated left to right 
are Grace Keener, Betty Jane Skahill, Alice O'Donnell, Jo Ann Clark, Kennie Frank. Florence Mellor Ardith 
(athermole, Beverley Founder, Lorene Andersen. Standing left to right. Dona Mayo, Carol Sullivan'. Eunice 
Diamond, Judy Moore, Nancy Maier, Charlotte Rice, Lilian Moldaw, l^rudy Waugh, Ann Burrer Charlene Pal- 



mer. Missing, Irene Bresnick. Finalists will be chosen at a meeting of KOTC cadets 
vembe 23 at ten a.m. The queen will be chosen by ROTC representatives. 



Student Picket Line At Quonset Club 
Protests Alleged Discrimination 



The three week controversy over a 
question of alleged racial discrimina- 
tion by the Quonset Club flared again 

last Saturday night when a picketline between now and next Tuesday when 
of about :«i persons, including several 
U. of M. students, formed .a protest 
line in front of the night club located 
on the Hadley-Amherst road. 

This is the second successive week- 
end the club has been picketed. Stu- 
dents of Smith and Amherst colleges 
and two members of the Smith 
faculty were among the group, which 
paraded for several hours. 



Van Meter Heads 
Committee On N. E. 
College Co-operation 

A plan for the cooperation of New 
England schools in an effort to best 
utilize educational facilities has been 
proposed by the research committee 
of the New England Cooperation 
Program, Pres. Ralph Van Meter, 
committee chairman, announced re- 
cently. 

A report has been turned in to the 

governors of the New England states 

and further action will depend on | ate student from this school was ] the Chapel Auditorium included songs 

refused service at the nightspot. The | Dv John Hanks, voice instructor at 
refusal was based on the ground that Smith College, and clarinet solos by- 
Adams was not a club member. On a Ezra Schabas, U of M bandmaster, 
subsequent visit to the club, Adams Accompanists were Miss Mildred 
requested a membership card, but the Birdwell of th e Northampton School 



drew an 
over 4(M) to hear the 2M mixed voices 
sing selections from Gilbert & Sulli- 
van, Victor Herbert and the recent 

Broadway hit "Brigadoon". The same 

program w.as given Tuesday night on 

Events leading up to last Situr- campus with the addition of sacred 

day's action began on October 27th, music, folk songs, and spirituals. 

when Theodore Adams, negro gradu- Monday night's faculty recital at 



nf 1!»4.{, while on the campus to give 
a series of lectures to the Outing 
Club. He was goaded into scaling the 
hill by the dares of a group of fresh- 
man tfirls. 

Many students may wonder just 
why the girls ever deserted Mutter- 
field House. The reason was ... I 
hate to say it . . . the reason was 
bulging calf muscles! Not only bulg- 
ing calf muscles, but also thickening 
ankles and rippling thigh muscles. 

It's a good thing the girls left 
Butterfield when they did, otherwise 
the "New Look" would have been 
introduced much sooner than it was. 

The hill is descended in two ways. 
You can start running the minute you 
leave Butterfield, or you can approach 
the slope at a leisurely walk. The 
results are the same in both in- 
stances ... If your sense of balance 
(l good, you arrive at the bottom 
running but on your feet. If, however, 
it is not good, some consolation is to 
be found in the fact that there are 
many trees to stop your rolling into 
the pond. 
"Holidays of Music" continue this ,,ik '' the descent the ascent is made 
week at the U of M with man) of '" two WfMj different ways. Again 
he main musical events yet to come I llk< " t . m ' **■*•»*, the results are simi- 
lar. Those who follow the first of 

he program closes with a joint con- ,h, ' s '" two M "' th,,, I* simply deny the 

ert of the U of M and Amherst Col- exis,, '" <- '' " f Butterfield Hill. Very 

• bands at Bowker Auditorium. nonchalant like they stumble up the 

The opening concert by the I'niver- ill( ' lin< '- S ' K,ri the .V are almost to the 

.ity Chorale last Sunday evening at ,up ' Th< ' v ,) "^ i " to ,alk to the hill, 

Jones Library drew an audience of tellin K il that they put one over on it 

this 



oessl The statement of Dr. Cliff Dweller, internationallv famous 
mountain climber, that Butterfield Hill was the toughest climb 
of his career has brought an influx of climbers to the ci 

Dr. Dweller made his now-famous 
ascent of Butterfield Hill in November 



Bowker Tuesday. \o- 
I'boto by Kosarirk 



'Holidays Of Music' 
Runs Through Tuesday 



inipus. 
St. Bernard It sent ,,ut Prom Butter- 

field House Ul drag in the body. 

Another method that is gaining in 

popularity is the "running skirt". The 
handbook of instructions issued to all 
men of Butterfield House has this to 
say about the running-start method. 
"Begin your approach by walking 
slowly. As you pass Memorial Hall, 
Increase your pace. V,.u should break 
into a trot upon passing the blinking 
yellow light, and by the time you 
reach the base of the hill you must 
be going at a gallop. Do not stop 
until you Collapse. You should U- very 
near the top by this time." 

University records show that most 
students leave college in their fresh 
man year. Can you blame them? 

Rumors have it that many com- 
mercial enterprises have an interest 
in "Heartbreak Hill". A recent Senate 
Investigation Committee report veri- 
fies this. 

The cobblers and shoe store owners 
of Amherst estimate that at leaM 
seventeen students each week push 

their fei t through the toes of their 
shoes. 

In the past six years since the 
building of Butterfield House the 
O-So-I'ure Oxygen Company has in- 
creased its sabs of O-So-Pure Bring 
'Km Hack Alive Oxygen Masks by 
over 2009 . 

Another firm benefiting from But- 
terfield Hill is the National Paper 
Company. They report a marked in- 
crease in the sale of loose-leaf binder 
notebooks during the icy winter 



s time. The next thing they know,] months. "Our notebooks," they boast, 
they're gasping for air and feeling i "are used as sleds by more students 
weak in the knees. A moment later, a than .any other brand." 



their decisions. The six "governors ap 
pointed the committee to investigate 
the possibilities of cooperation in 
some of the smaller, professional 
fields. 

Every college would retain its 
larger schools such as liberal arts 
and engineering. However, the com- 
mittee feels that one good school, on 
a New England wide basis, would be 
far more beneficial than six small 
ones with a small number of students 
and professors in each. For example, 
landscape architecture would be of- 
fered here for students from all over 
New England, since the University 
leads in this department. 



request was denied. 

On the Saturday following this first 
incident, a group of students picketed 
Russell's Package Store in Amherst. 
Mr. William J. Russell, proprietor of 
the store is the owner of the Quonset 
Club. 



Picket Line Tomorrow 

Mr. Adams and others interested in 
the case are now organizing a group 
with the intention of again picketing 
the club tomorrow night and Saturday 
night. 



for Girls and Mrs. Robert Feldman, 
wife of the U of M psychology in- 
structor. 

A jazz concert was given Wednes- 
day evening by a sextette of student 
and faculty members in Mem Hall. 
Included were Ezra Schabas, Tony 
Zaitz, Felix Buba, Card Collins, Wal- 
ter Abrahams, and Al Hixon. 

A musical broadcast will be carried 
tonight by WHYN, Holyoke at 9:15. 

Tomorrow night a recital will be 
given in Old Chapel Auditorium at 



Hall In Thatcher 
Changes Its Name; 
Now French House 

By Ruth Camann 

La Maison Francaise, one of the 
most thriving organizations of the 
university, is perhaps one of the least 
known to the campus. 

Every year those women students, 
who are desirous of acquiring a prac- 
tical knowledge of French, dwell to- 
gether in the first floor north corri- 
dor of Thatcher Hall, where French 
j is the language used at all times 
from Sunday evening through Satur- 
day morning. 

These girls, inspired by the French 
activities of Mt. Holyoke and Middle- 
bury College, decided at the very first 



ber 27th and since that date. Adams 
stated that the reason given by the 



The committee of governors will 
meet to decide upon the report and to 
clear the way for the necessary legis- 
lation. It is expected that the differ- 
ence in tuition between the home 
state and the state offering the par- 
ticular professional school will be met j management 
by the home state This will rpnnire I "membership 
consideration by each legislature, so 

it may take some time to carry out I white people since that time 
IBS. how hypocritical this assertion 

This plan has not yet been tried in 

any other part of the country, al- 

' "ugh it has been widely discussed. 

New England states are pio- 

• ' is in the project. 



8:00 p.m. Guest Artists will be Mrs. 

Robert Feldman, soprano and George j meetin K of the French House in the 
Nichols, pianist, former Amherst Col- fa " that th< ' ir aim would be the con- 
A statement issued by Adams as- lege faculty member. j struction or buying of a permanent 

serts that at least five other negroes j ( ; ue8t N ,- ght wi „ be he]< , Saturday maison francaise sometime next: closet( cont aining one card table 

ave been denied : eVl . n ing at the First Congregational »P ria * Accordingly, the administra 



dents, the girls themselves will con- 
tribute to its furnishing from a re- 
served fund maintained by annual 
dues and profits of public functions. 

The master plan for the organisa- 
tion of the proposed house does not 
necessarily limit admittance to 
French majors. As now, the available 
rooms will be awarded to young wom- 
en especially anxious to acquire flu- 
ency in conversational French. 
"Houne" Actually Corridor 

Perhaps the term "La Maison 
Francaise" as applied to the organi- 
zation at Thatcher Hall is actually 
a fallacy, but in order to convey 
more significance to the general pub- 
lic, this name was adopted recently 
in place of the previous "French 
Corridor". 

Possession of parts of the first 
floor on the north corridor and of the 
parlor on the south side of the corri- 
dor makes the word "house" fairly 
applicable. The parlor or "salon", 
furnished with modern maple and 
leather furniture, boasts of a skinny 

and 
a tea set. At the back of the room is 



service at the club both before Octo- church in Amherst. The Chorale will tion is bein K P» f »I'led along this line. L wall-Stocked book 



present a program for SCA members. 



Publicity Planned 
A definite plan is in progress for 



case of enticing 
French novels and current fashion 
magazines. How eager all these arti- 



The Cantata "Song of Thanksgiv- 
ta is 3 filled" C n- ir ' K " wi " be P resented Sunday after- concentrated and elaborate publicity I clea are to occupy the proper place in 

2^1 ,j lg rrT u ' "Jl' noon at 4:.'{0 in the Edwards Church tnat is destined to disperse the grains a real home. 

Cntil this dream of ■ French h 



is. 



This will require , 

cerning this Adams said, "The grant- jn NWtriampt()rii featuririjr ch of enthusiasm from the fish in the 

ing of membership to many other , • , , . ...,,,. i n i . iU l »» 

rV , • 4 , . »• , choir and solo voices directed bv Pro- college- pond to the bacteria in Mar- is realized, i i environment as Pari 

<>ut ! whit*» neonle since that time shows , ™ • « i • • * i_ n i, ,, ' ' """" u as 1 ««'i- 

fessor Doric Alviam. shall Hall. s ian as possible will be simulated In 

James Helton, Metropolitan tenor. The 1 ' ,,< ' , '"t production. "I.es Folio the dormitory. Even now the French 

In protest against the alleged dis- will highlight the festival with his Bergere", whose creation, direction flag is flying from one of Thatcher's 

criminatory action. Adams stated, concert Monday night in the Physical ;,n,i presentation were supervised by front doors. 

more than BOO people have signed a Education Building at 8:00 p.m. the house, was the initial fund rais- There is no doubt that soon the en- 
statement pledging -a boycott of the Tuesday night's joint concert of ing stunt. tire campus will be noticing these 
Quonset Club and of Russell's Pack- , the Amherst College and U of M When and if the university ac- ambitious French students and 
age Store. bands will end the festival. quires a house for these eager stu- plauding their projects. 



ap- 



EVERYONE GOES TO THE U STORE 

For Your Snacks, Supplies and Every Need 



The University Store 

The Most Popular Course on Campus 



>ss? 




J/><nUj%^ 




THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1948 



STUDENTS! 
You can get your checks cashed at the 

ollegian Sports: 



4th Quarter^urge by Unpredictable Redmen Tiesjumbos 13-13 I 1948 Football Recap 



Beaumont Stars 



Catches By Looney, 
Hall Spark Drive 

By John Oliver 

A fighting Redman squad made a 
thrilling last quarter comeback to tie 
a highly favored Tufts team, 13-13, 
and disappoint an overflow Home 
Coming Day crowd at the Tufts Oval 
last Saturday afternoon. 

The fine pitching arm of Russ 
"Beaver" Beaumont coupled with a 
terrific circus catch by Bill Looney 
exacted the first touchdown, and 
Beaumont'! fine running and passing 
accounted for the second touchdown. 
The picture looked pretty dark for the 
Eckmen as they started the fourth pe- 
riod. Tufts had a seemingly secure 
i:;-0 lead and neither team was gain- 
ing much on the muddy field. 
Circus Catch By Looneij 
Then Mr. Beaumont's arm took 
over After Hal Fienman had picked 
up a few yards to the Redmen 47 
vard line, Beaumont danced back and 
unloosed a beautiful H yard pass 
that Bill Looney batted around on the 
end of his outstretched fingertips 
from the seven to the three yard line 
before he fell over the goal line for 

the score. 

Martv Anderson's try for the extra 
point was no good, but fortunately, 
an offside penalty was called against 
Tufts, and Marty's second try was 
good making the score 13-7 in favor 
Of Tufts. 

Hatch Hall, playing his last game 
for the Maroon and White, made a 
superb catch of an 18 yard Beaumont 
pass to put the Redmen on the Tufts 
2(1 and set up the tying score. Russ 
Beaumont carried to the twelve and 
Dick Lee pounded through to the ten 
and a first down. 

Lee Seer** 
Beaumont, looking for a pass re- 
ceiver, elected to run. and picked up 
three vards to the seven yard line. 
RaM picked up two more yards to 
the five, and Lee plunged over OH the 
next plav to tie the score. Anderson's 



For U M In 43rd Battle Of Rivals |Soccer men Overwhelm Tufts 

Booters 4-1 in Final Tilt 




Looking Things Over 

by Russ Broude 



Dl* U. drive, through .h, .H. t. — «* V™. *■**£ 
in , l„. 1.1, quarler .1 the T U fl» Owl ' «* b5 ' "■"* 



Harpers Win 18-44 Court Candidates Out 

IItt11 . r Following is the list of 46 vars.ty 

nimfHrnmnC I niPTQ basketball candidates who answered | Office 
UVerUeVenSLnieib JJ*» ca „ , ast Monday were affectionately referred to as 

1 New Hampshire, the other part as 



In the sportlight: Basketball. 
Tuesday night saw the first official 
basketball practice of the year, with 
a large turnout of students compet- 
ing for the varsity five. It looks like 
a big job, weeding them out, but Red 
Ball is expected to have that job done 
in jig time. 

Until the floor is down in the Gym, 
sometime after Thanksgiving vaca- 
tion, practice will continue in Drill 
Hall. Visitors are not allowed in the 
Hall during practice, but by no rul- 
ing of the Athletic Department. 
When practice shifts to the gym it 
will be open to all interested. 

Although the underboards of the 
basketball court (at present the only 
part almost completed) make the 
I court seem larger than last year, I 
have been assured that it is the same 
size. 

A tribute to our 1 utolic Relations 
Part of the Tufts game we 



Some consternation has been ex- 



With Louie ^ ( -;;^ rn ^ ni ^l- sof 49: Harry Chiklakis. 
pace once again, the U ot M narner* 

,,, S ily defeated a- underdog Devens *<*£*• „. ,„ i saell about lhe fact that the cor- 
SrriX or:rroour^ B ;rwm,an, BueMe, _J M o, ft. ,,c k e y ■-- ~ 



The 1948 varsity soccer team ended 
a winning season last Saturday morn- 
ing at Medford, when they put on a 
classy performance to defeat a hard 
playing, but outclassed Tufts soccer 
combine, by a score of 4-1. 

Despite a. muddy field, the Redmen 
booters fuctioned smoothly and put 
on a powerful passing attack that 
netted them four goals. The first UM 
goal was booted home by Frank Ku- 
las, a speedy winger who scored on 
a close-in shot after taking a short 
pass from center forward Red Win- 
ton. 

Jumbos Tie 
Tufts tied the game in the second 
period when they scored on a pen- 
alty-kick which was awarded them 
when a Redman fouled in the penalty 
area. The stalemate didn't last long, 
however, as the Redmen scored two 
quick goals in the third period on 
long, hard boots by both Tony Fer- 
reira and center half Bob Tetrault. 
The Redmen missed two golden op- 
portunities to score when they failed 
to capitalize on two penalty kicks 
awarded them, but with seconds re- 
maining in the game, Red Winton 
came through with the fourth UM 
goal when he beat the Tufts goalie 
on a close-in shot. 

LINEUP 



rink are not 



record of 18:33 by ,5 seconds. ■ Brewer at B^^ Cn™. 

Whitey ^~^^Tt-&XlutS; Ha„. William Hill, 

5 w t T im ?A*2J* BUI 1-ney, ™ «£^»** 
Devens gave Cossar a hard battle all Pete Pano, John Reddick, 1 



rounded. Talking with potential can- 
didates for the varsity has convinced 
me that such a move would be desir- 
able, as many of them do not want to 
take even the remotest chance of any 

Devens gave Cossar a nara oavwe «,. ™ .-..". - -~ Thompson, I pre-season injuries. 

the way finishing only two seconds back ^ck Taug^er, J ^ ^^ ^^ ^ ^ 

behind Mm. ' • Ra Rus8 schedule this year, managed to 

Walt Szetela was only four sec- ^ lass n . Rob Fstelle Ray 

and. behind Phinney in fourth spot Beaumont Ait Cole Bob Kste U , Kay 

with Fd Pierce of Mass. trailing in Gagnon. Paul Goldman, Bob John 

V fifth . lot ston - W McCau,e >'' George Na,1,son ' 

the fifth slot. Monkey, Hal Ostman, Al Smith, 

Clough after finishing in this, the A'ec ™' s> •• hj 

j i » r ♦!,<. aonaon has ^ ernon Thomas, and r.ti v\ nut . 

last dual meet of the season, nas i 

completed three seasons in dual com- 



petition without having once been 
beaten. If Louie had not pulled a leg 



rack up the amazing total of 27 
points for the season and were shut 
out in seven games. Our tilt with 
Norwich . . . 87-19 in favor of the 
latter. 



MASS. (4) 






TCFTS(l) 


McGrnth 




a 


Drew 


Holt 




I. m 


Hamilton 


Jurtf.- 




RKH 


Oncer 


How land 




I. Hit 


Glasaanos 


Tt-trault 




(Hit 


Oneil 


I.altranrh 




KHlt 


SUuff.r 


Schubert 




nl. 


Chick 


Lit 




II. 


Cliffor.l 


Winton 




cr 


Steel.- 


Kcrreira 




IR 


I.i-it.r 


K u las 




OR 


Frwman 


Mass. subs : 


Farquharsmi 


I.ihucha. Thomas. 


FitzKerald. H 


ntch. Brown. 




C.aN : Kulas. 


Ferreira. 


Trtrault. Wint.it 


St.-.l.- i T • ip'-nHlty kick*. 





as one of the finest runners in the 
East. 

Summary: 

rh (... 
Phinney (D) 18:35; 4 Sse- 



Kore remained lo-W. 
The Redmen's first period scoring 
drive bogged down on the 16 yard 

'z^^ir^::^ . ^ <» »*», »-. « 

ly blocked kick. Ray Gagnon earned 8:33; - 

15 *•* u [ r Tu ^i 2 ::;;-: sML££ &£ \ cLL c«>. 

;i l. Dick Lee pioked up fne>a»ds ^ 

tothelo.w^ratheatt^kdWw^n B^Dunc £ u ^ (D); 12 
a jump Pass and an end un fa led. 

' '"'- " rtVe F ; r ;' ' ; ufts Score: UM-18 Devens-44 

Junie Wall scored the first Tufts 

touchdown late in the second period. qtaTMTICS 

He climaxed a 80 yard scoring drive STATIS1 

hv tilout'hing over from the one half 

O) piu«Hl"*»*e , Pint 'low i 

r Une on fourth down. Mms o> Nt yU gmtotA rashing 
Calagione and Wall, along with a ten j-, irwar(! ,, ; , 
vard Doliner to Johnston pass fea- K..rwar.N cowptctcd 
hired the drive. Doliner'.- attempt at Yds. *air,<i. reward- 
Turtii un , )wn forwardi Intcrc. 

the extra point was wide. ( a nrn ..f pmte, vr. 

The Redmen marched from their panMct 

•58 yard line to the Jumbo 20 yard. Own fambh, rm» I 

but "the half ended before they could I 
cash in. The running of Hal Fienman 
and Russ Beaumont was outstanding 
in the futile drive. A Fienman to 
Hall pass was also good. 

The second Tufts touchdown came 
in the third period, and came about 



T 

13 

2M 

I 
1 

in 


81 

■i 
l 
1 




Yds. lost, penalty 

The summary: 

TUFTS «•••!. tes I'.'rndt. 
\f> . Yirr.-ll. <• ; Stcov-. ft 
Johnston. r- ; K«chi»«. <^> ■ 



ISO 



w 

1 
1 

4 

HO 



Julie Doliner. ace Jumbo halfback, being hi. r by t»e •jrije fi^aide 
of the UM line in the third quarter of the 13-13 dead j£* a \,; I ? I a , Klie 
last Saturday. 



It : Haror.ian. 
Schluntz. rt : 
Doliner. ihl>; 



Greenough Intramural Grid Champs 



CataKion.-, rhK : Wall. ft'. 

HA8SACHU8ETTB ffarrtngteB. re; T«»- 
■iMri; rt: Pmainl, r« : K.^.ll.. e; Raymond. 

by the fine running of Kelley, Cala- )vf . Y „ r(? „ au . )t: Hall, i-: (;a K n., n . ..b : 

gione, and Doliner, who went 18; 

vards on a tricky double reverse and 

later scored from the three yard line. 

Doliner converted the extra point, 

and Tufts led 18-0. 

The Redmen handled the ball ad- 
mirably all afternoon, with only one 
fumble, and they quickly recovered 
this The field was a regular quag- 

mire all afternoon, making the ball *£££~2Z£^ 
■Hppery and the footing treacherous 
The tie gave both teams an 



7>n>. rhb: Anderson, lhb : I 0*. 

Score by period*: 

Tufts 6 7 n 

Massachu-.t- I»-ll 

Touchdowns Wall. Ilolin-r. LoOtteT. L«fc 

Petitti utter \ u w M» i ni Doliiier, And.r- 

sori. 

Tuft- wtot»t«ttoWi Knds. Diirk.-.., Mans- 
fi.ld. W.ldon ; tftekles, AnK.-ramo. Sw.-.n.-v 
jltuards. Johnson. Kior.lan. S.rhnoi.l.-r ; center, 

Iportl; backs. Hain.-s. K-lby. Bennett, Kri- 



In the intramural grid champion- , KS 
ships which were held on Thursday, a A<.R 
superior Greenough squad easily de- SAE 
f.-ated a tired but spirited AEPi unit, PSK 
47-19. Fraternity champion AKl'i TEP 
fielded a good squad but were no I LCA 
match for the Greenough six which! 
was led bv the passing of Abe Nor-j 
skey. AKPi's tricky T formation was Greenough 
solved and the Greenough ends were Comm. Cir. T 
constantly outrunning the secondaries Forester 



League B 



tll.asoti. 

truard-. D.saut.ls. Driscoll. Cox. ecnter. B* 

( ' (|UUl guards. D.-saut-U. Oriscol!. Cox 

record for the leaaon — three won, r , in ,.. 1):i , k s. ptenmui, McManus 



(•ilman. 



four lost, and one tie. 



Beaumont, Bateeett, Bhwon. 



on the long passes. 

FINAL STANDING 

League A 

W 

AEP H 

T< ' " 

qrx u 

SFP 4 



Comm. Cir. S 
Fed. Cir. T 
Berkshire, A 
Berkshire, B 
Chadboume, B 
Chadbourne, A 
AEP 
19 



l 

\ 

W 
.") 

9 

»> 

4 



I 

(» 
li 



4 
4 
4 
4 
5 
G 

L 


1 
2 
2 
2 

i 

4 

4 
2 



FroshElevenWhips 
New England 1-20 

Undefeated! 

Winding up an undefeated and un- 
tied football season, the Massachu- 
setts Freshmen whipped the N< 
England College Prosh 18-0 at Alum- 
ni Field on Armistice Day. 

In the initial stanza the Little In- 
dians drew first blood after recover- 
ing a fumble by the visitors on tfct 
latter'! seven yard line. Jack Benoit 
bucked over from the 2 and the frosl 
were in the lead never to be headed. 

The Little Indians drove down to 
the New England two yard line ill 
the second period, only to give up the 
ball on downs. In the third quart*: 
the Maroon and White tallied agan 
as Renoit climaxed a thirty-six yard 
drive, featured by his passing to 
Pyne and Corkum. 

The victory gave the Maroon and 
White an undefeated season ami 
marked the second consecutive veal 
that a U-M fresh team has been un- 
beaten. 
Lineups: 

MASSACHUSETTS 

Le, !*>n<>. I'rcv.y ; It. Crawford. Ifc Watt< 
Johnson. Alintuck : c. Speak. Mintz. Stt 
(lilt Hi: rg, Mitchell. Crosby. Williams: rl 
Callahan; rv. Knisht. Corkum; <|h. Got- ' 
Itunk.r. Karly; Ihh. li.-noit. O.-vin.- ; rhb 
Orak.-. Levis, Roweil; n>. Carvcy. Ooekben 
NKW ENGLAND 

L«, LaMflottsne, Whitak.-r it. C m ur . ' ; ' 

■Tts : \k. Hadis. Ib.ward. Monroa ; e, N«* 
I'.nninKUin ; r»j. We WO W . Niorl.onn.-. I 
croft ; rt. Tyson. Vititirniiflia : re, Si>r^ 
| Bates, Manser; qb, Ahrahams, I.andry . 



By Joe Steede 

Last Saturday the UM Redmen wound up a rather dull football season 
y battling a favored Tufts eleven to a 13-18 stalemate. During the past 
mpaign Tommy Eck's charges were brilliant on occasions, but seemed to 
•.ve that uncanny knack of outplaying the opposition and still winding up 
the short end of the score, as the Norwich and Devens games will attest. 
The Redmen nosed out a good Bates team, 7-6 in the opener, but the 
ut >ry light was dimmed when Don Costello was put out of action for the 
ason with a ruptured kidney. Ev Johnson was the spark of this encounter, 
oing 57 yards on tne bootleg play for the only Mass. touchdown. Marty 
: .i.ison's good left leg provided the margin of victory. 

The Redmen were prohibitive favorites in their next encounter against 
• supposedly weak Norwich Cadets. Throughout the game the Redmen 
it over and through the Norwich line at will, but untimely fumbles and 
vr> poor officiating gave the Cadets an undeserved 27-19 edge. In this game 
lal Fienman picked up more yardage than the entire Norwich club. 

The following week the Redmen ran roughshod over Worcester Tech to 
e tune of 2<5-7. Three of the scores came in the second half when the Eck- 
railed 7-(i. All hands had a hand in this victory with Gilman, Lee, An- 
eraon and Kenyon doing the scoring. 

Rhode Island State proved a tough nut to crack, defeating the Redmen 

-U. The UM gridsters got off to an early lead on a pass from Fienman 

Hatch Hall who lateraled to Harrington, the latter scoring. In the final 

;tn/.a, after the Rams had tallied twice, the Redmen tied the score by vir- 

B of Dick Lee's five yard sprint. The Rams could not be checked, however, 

ltd came roaring right back to tally the deciding marker. 

The Redmen ran into an inspired Devens eleven the following weekend, 
rid dropped a tough 20-14 decision to the chiefs. Although they were con- 
istently outplayed throughout the game, as the .'144-115 yards gained rush 
idicates, the Devens Chiefs were "up" for this battle and could not be 
enied. After the Redmen had taken a 14-l.'l lead late in the game, a doubtful 
Ml interference was called on the Eckmen's thirty yard stripe. Nagle then 
nunced a pass off the arms of two Redmen defenders into the outstretched 
mi of Bill Schreiner to wind up the scoring. 

It was a rejuvenated Redmen eleven that took the field against favored 
ermont the following week. The Catamounts, fresh from a win over New 
ampshire, took the full brunt of the Baystater's attack. In their best game 
the year the Redmen walloped the Cats 33-0. Tommy Eck's charges out- 
layed the visitors by a wide margin and it was Marty Anderson who per- 
nally led the team, scoring three UM touchdowns. 

The Redmen succumbed to big, tough Springfield eleven 31-0 and the de- 
fat was doubly hard to take for Phil Roth suffered a broken leg early in the 
h- ond period. Springfield scored on the first play from scrimmage and added 
nother five minutes later. Fumbles, seven of them, hurt the Redmen all 
fternoon. 

In the season's finale at Tufts, the Redmen, lead by Russ Beaumont, 

,-ercan.e a thirteen point deficit in the finale canto and succeeded in tying 

ie game, 13-13. Beaumont's passing and running highlighted two late UM 

rive* for scores. Bill Looney scored the first one on a circus catch of a 55 

ird aerial from Beaumont. Dick Lee bucked over from the three yard 

■ripe after another long drive sparked by Beaumont and Fienman. Marty 

Aider-son's try for this conversion failed, and the score remained dead- 

fccked to give the Redmen their only tie of the season and a 3-4-1 record. 






J. Paul Sheedy* Switched lo Wildrool Cream-Oil 
Because He Flunked The Fii: ail Tesl 




■ . 



Glaaa 



Cahill. V 



vs. Greenough 

47 



Jones. G o — e l tB ; rhb. 

fl>. Koherts, Harris. 

Score: 
MAS8ACHU8BT8S 

NKW KN(il.ANI) 
Touchdown! Bettoit 

Season Totals for the Freshmei 

Won 4; Lost 0; Scored K- Opp- 



c, 
it 



(i 

it 



IT'S IASY to laugh at someone else's wild untamed hair. But 
'■vhen it's your own, it's a horse of a different color. So why 
' hrough life with three stripes against you? A little Wildroot 
Cream-Oil hair tonic grooms your hair neatly and naturally 
'without that greasy, plastered down look. It's non-alcoholic, 
■ontains Lanolin. Relieves annoying dryness, removes loose 
iandruff. Helps you pass the Finger-Nail Test! Ask your 
oarber for professional applications. And run like a zebra 
town to your nearest drug or toilet goods counter for a bottle 
or tube, today! Your hair will look and 
i"eel better than it ever veldt! 
* "if Ml Burroughs Driie, Snyder, N. V. 

Wildroot Company, Inc., Buffalo 11, N, Y. 




C&C 



NEXT TO GRANDY'S 
TEL 890 




ROISTKRS IN ACTION— A scene from the Roister Doister production 
of Berkeley Square at Bowker Auditorium last Saturday. Standing left 
to right are: Rozlyn Cohen, Oscar Doane, Sherman Heard, Charlie 
IMumer. Nancy Bowman, Kllsworth Barrows, Morris Ankeles, and Alice 
Chorebanian. Seated ar e Doris Carhone. Paul Stenard and Doris Ahram- 
«°n. Photo by Tague 



Berkeley Square . . . 

Continued from* j>a(/e 1 
the eighteenth century with the girl 
he loves or escape from that age 
which he has come to hate ( and leave 
the girl behind. He chooses the latter 
course, but, once he has returned to 
the twentieth century, he rejects his 
contemporary fiancee. The play ends 
with Peter sitting motionless on a 
couch, a paper bearing Helen's epi- 
taph fluttering to the floor. 

Playwright's Meaning Not Clear 

The meaning which the playwright 
intended is not at all clear. Perhaps 
he meant to suggest the need for an 
enduring tradition, the focusing of 
the best aspects of the past, present, 
and future into a rich thread of time. 
Or again, he might have concentrated 
on the tragedy of the man who is 
unable to reconcile himself to the 
spiritual obtuseness of his own age, 
and is so cut off. Both of these ideas 
are hinted at but neither emerges as 
the dominant theme. 

Instead, the author has his hero 
return to the present for reasons al- 
most entirely negative, recoiling, as 
does, from a past which he cannot en- 
dure. And once returned he seems to 
face a future of endless brooding 
over his lost love. 

In addition the play abounds with 
obvious theatrical tricks which serve 
to tighten the moments of suspense 
One must admit however that the 
predicaments in which Peter finds 
himself as a stranger in another age 
give rise to some genuine comedy. 
The audience seized upon these bits 
of comedy with delight, often insert- 
ing laughs where no laughs wen- 
scheduled, as if they wished to take 



strange journey into the past. Doris 
Carbone was well cast as the wistful 
Helen, at times innocent and intense, 
and not altogether lacking in that 
"white fire" which Helen was said to 
possess. Her voice in its high regis- 
ter was an effective foil to the deep- 
er tones of Alice Chorebanian who 
gave an intelligent interpretation of 
the elder sister, polished and worldly. 

An extraordinarily perceptive 
characterization was demonstrated 
by Doris Abramson whose very pres- 
ence on the stage is so reassuring in 
itself. Her portrayal of I.ady Anne 
was nearly perfect, with just the 
right blending of matronly flutter 
and competence, and faint traces of 
I subdued evil lurking around the 
edges. 

In supporting roles, Charles I'lum- 
mer was especially convincing as the 
gay blade of the period, witty, sneer- 
ing and brutal. And Morns Ankeles 
was equally good as Throstle, the 
very precious dandy who was intent 
on minding everyone's business. 
Effective Costumes and Sets 

The sets and the costumes were ad- 
mirable. Four authentic Queen Anne 
pieces provided a realistic back- 
ground for the action and lent a cer- 
tain substance to a play which tend- 
ed too often to be insubstantial. 

We discovered only two flaws of 
any importance in Friday evening's 
performance. In the last scene, the 
fragment about the Crux Ansata was 
omitted. This was the Egyptian sym- 
bol of Life and Eternity which Helen 
had given to Peter as the most im- 
portant object which was hers. When 
his twentieth century fiancee at- 



Church Conference 
To Be Held By SCA 

"The Christian Church and the 
Secular Campus" will be the theme of 
a Student Christian Association 
Church College Club Conference to be 
held Saturday, November 20 in the 
Baptist, (Jrace Kpiscopal, and First 
Congregational Churches of Amherst. 

The conference will begin with reg- 
istration at the First Baptist Church 
at 1 p.m. and close with a worship 
service at 10:00 p.m. at Orace 
Church. 

Features Of the nine hour confer- 
ence will include two student seminar 
sessions, led by local clergy, and two 
separate addresses by the Reverend 

Robert Rodenmeyer, rector of the St. 
John's Kpiscopal Church, Northamp- 
ton. His first address entitled "The 
World of Loneliness" will be de- 
livered at the Baptist Church at 2:80 
p.m.; the second address "The World 
of Belonging", at the Grace Church 
at 7:30 p.m. 

A concert by the University Chor- 
ale will follow the conference supper 
to take place at the First Congrega- 
tional Church at "i :,*}() p.m. 



Campus Chest . . . 

Continued from I'mje 1 
tiotial need, only about 50'; should 
go to the World Student Service 
Fund, and the remaining 50',; be 
divided in half. Twenty-five per cent 
would go to the United Negro Col- 
leges in the South which aids in 
turning out well-trained, intelligent 
colored citizens to improve the stan- 
dard of living in the South. The re- 
maining L'.V; should be set up as an 
exchange scholarship fund by which 
■ foreign student can study for a 
year at our University. This fund 
would be administered under the Ful- 
bright Bill by which the student could 
come to the United States. 

The Drive committee is open •.. 
other suggestions from the student 
body, and the opportunity will be 
given in Friday'! poll to write in 
the names of other worthy projl 
for consideration. 

Who Will Be Miss Campus Chest? 

In the second part of the poll, the 
students will select the six CO-eds 
whom they deem worthy of the honor 
of Miss Campus Chest. The winner 
will be selected by vote from these 
six finalists during the solicitation 
period. 

Every dormitory, fraternity, and 
sorority will be canvassed by drive 
solicitors and with each one dollar 

contribution to the drive, the contri- 
butor will be entitled to one vote for 
his or her choice for Miss Campus 
• 'ties: from the six finali- 

Blank concluded. "Keep your . 

Ind 



tempts to fondle it, Peter snatches it 

.very Opportunity Of returning to a from her. This incident would have 

healthier emotional climate. helped to unify the play and perhaps open for Miss Campus CI 

Cast Commended contribute distantly to its meaning, when you give, give enough!" 
All the members of the cast de- Finally the swing music which \\ SI 

serve to be commended for their per- played between the acts was an un- Sweethearts . . . 

formances. They kept the play mov- happy venture. It helped to shatter Conthuted from \'<>n, 1 

ing at a steady pace, lifting it over the tenuous mood which the {day at- Cast in the roles of the six dsugh- 



the difficult scenes toward the end 
where otherwise it might have col- 
lapsed into sentimental banalities. 

Paul Stenard brought a fine sensi- 
tiveness to his role, showing the sense 
of wonder and growing disillusion- 
ment of Peter Standish in his 



tempted to evoke and upon which it 
had to make its stand. 



The Vermont 
Storekeeper 

42 Main Street, Amherst 

Grandma Moses 

CHRISTMAS CARDS 

Box of 16 for $1.00 



l.izette, Clairette, Bobette, J< 
ette, Toinette, and Nanette are Bar- 
bara Margolis, Carol Heady, Tina 
Romano, Hetty Fisher, Wilms V, 
cott, ami Alice O'Donnell. Alviani re- 
ports that the six daughters are 
"really something." 

Character comedy roles of Hon. 
Percy Slingsby, Petrua Van Tromp, 
ami Aristide Csniche are i by 



Campus Calendar . . . 

Continued from Pant - 
MEETING. Veterans Wives. Old 

Chapel, seminar room, 7:00 p.m. 
MEETING. Student Government. Old 

Chapel auditorium, 7:0ii p.m. 
Wednesday. November 24 
VACATION. Thanksgiving vacation Ja( . k ronlon Edward Clitehett, and 

begins at 12:00 a.m. Robert Huckins. 

FREE CIGARETTES Tho ■* n « in * a,vi 'lancing role^ of 
The Reynolds Tobacco Company ,ian «'- is h «' 1,1 b - v Ltv ( " ar: - Dmitros 
will give away a package of Came!? Shaban and Henry Shensky as the 
and a cigarette esse to all under- Firs t arul Second Footmen are a pan- 
graduate, graduate, and Stockbridge tomime comedy team. The remaining 
students, and members of the staff rok of Captain Laurent will be casl 
Monday from 12 to 4:.'?0 p.m. in Me- later. 

modal Hall. Students must present The cast is supported by a choi 

athletic or activities tirk< and member.- of the chorale. 



F. M.THOMPSON & SON 



HEAVY ALL WOOL J AC SHIRTS 

Just the thing for the coming cold weather. Plaids and plain 
colors. Priced $7.95 to $14.95. 



r c 






THE MA«UCaug«WCOLiJOIAN, TWJMPAV. NQVKMBP U, IMS 



Saunders To Speak 
At Science Convo 

Dr. Frederick Saunders, profeeeor 
,,f physics at lit. Holyoke College, 
will speak OB "Musical Instruments" 
; ,t an open convocation sponsored by 
the school of science at 10 a.m., De- 
cember 2 in Bowker Auditorium. 

Dr. Saunders 1 diacueaion on this 
subject, which is baaed on the physi- 
cal measurement of sound as pro- 
duced by instruments, will, according 
to l>r. Harvey U Sweetman <>f our 
soology department, be one which 

should attract students interested in 
the arts as well as those of the school 
of science itself. 

l>r. Sweetman, who has heard l>r. 
Saunders speak both at Smith College 
and on this campus several years atfo, 
urges all who can to attend. 



Veterans May Apply 
For 2nd Lieutenant 
Commissions In Army 

The G.I. Bill eollegenUW who wish- 
es to apply <"<>«• a direct commission 
as second lieutenant in the Army 
may make arrangements at the local 

recruiting station to appear before a 
reviewing board at the West. Mass.- 
Conn. Recruiting District Headquart- 
ers, 837 Stat.- Street, Springfield, 
Mass. The board, consisting of nine 
officers, is headed by Lt. Col. Allen F. 
Rice, cavalry, Major George F. W ae- 
on, 'recruiting officer said in Spring- 
field this week. 

Direct commissioning of qualified 
personnel, he added, is necessary to 
accomplish the mission of the Army 
under the current expansion pro- 
gram. 

Men who qualify must have had at 
least one year of honorable service in 
any of the Armed Forces between 
Dec. 7, l'.)41 and June 80, 1*47, U.S. 
eitiaenahip and two full years at an 
accredited college or university are 
also required. They must be between 
the ages of 19 and 32. 

Qualified applicants will receive 
commissions as second lieutenants in 
the Officers Reserve Corps with a 
two-year tour of active duty. 

On successful completion of officers 
training school for a period of three 
months, they may compete for a reg- 
ular army commission. 

Further details are available at the 
U.S. Army and U.S. Air Force Re- 
cruiting Station in Springfield or the 
Drill Hall on campus. 




t ^^i^^c^i^^^^l^L^^^^ M ^ % ^ 



Pi Phi Piddles Was Carpenter Pete 
Durine Nursery Days In Chadbourne 

O .r „ . /. tw„,. ..,,.., I the three male 



Military Ball . . . 

Continued fron% page i 



Senate . . . 

Continued fro** pope l 

■ ator in charge of the election 
each house. A student may vote 

the place of his residence. 

It is hoped that all primaries 
i„. concluded by 8 p.m. so that 
votes may be tabulated and the b> 
prepared for the final elections whi 
will take place on the following M ■ 
day, November 2'J. 

Two separate ballots will be us^ 
and women may vote only for WO 

men only for men. Any ballots wi 

more than ten votes on it will 
automatically dropped from consuls 
ation. Final election rules will 
posted in all residences prior to 
opening of the polls. 

Among the other business taken I 
at the Senate meeting was the ■; 
point ment of the seven students 
serve on the Student Life Commits 
They are Chairman Eugene Bugk 
John O'Gorman, Kevin Barlow, Chi 
Levigne, Diana Galotta and He- 
Jane Skahill. 

The newly elected officers of • 
various classes were inducted | 
Senate President Robert Leav 
They met downstairs after the me 
ing to discuss Leavitt's sugges: 
that the officers of each class be gh 
a particular event to sponsor, such 

Christi 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLL EGIAN, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1948 



/ 



N 



Melton . . . 

Continued from Page 1 
Among his concert and operatic 
work are roles in Madame Butterfly, 
performed in Cincinnati, and The 
Magic Flute, at the Metropolitan 
Opera House. 

Mr. Melton's favorite hobby is col- 
lecting old automobiles which he puts 
into perfect running condition. He al- 
so works on his 40 acre farm in 
Weetport, Conn, and collects old fire- 
arms and rural antiques. 

Students will be admitted by their 
conceit series tickets. Admission to 
the general public is $1.20. 



sEVBN SWEET FROM SWEETHEARTS— A line-up of pulchritude 

ruin the operetta to be shown December 9, 10. and 11. Left to right: 
korothy Hillings. Mary Jean Minehan, Hetty Fischer, Alice O'DonnelL 
[,.,. Carr, Ruth Conghlin, Tina Romano. Photo by Tague 



{News In Brief 



Piddles, the l'i PM pup, alias Car- ) town 
penter Pete, was just one-third of | pups 
the problem that four Chadbourne 
Hall roommates faced earlier this 
fall. The remaining two-thirds of the 
problem were Mac and Jake. Their 
collective troubles are explained in 
the following letter written to the 
Collegian by Si Baker '50. 
Dear Editor: 



They saved the three male 

Although this is an open confes- 
sion to Mr. G., proctor of Chad- 
bourne (for he knew nothing of Pate, 
Mac, and Jake), you must know of 
the following. 

The boys lost sleep. They had 
trouble putting the nipples on the 
bottles. A desk drawer was given up 



sity. 

The meeting was held in the asj 
torium of the Memorial Build.: 
since the Senate relinquished 



Harvev Segal had an English as- as a resting place for the canines 
narve> oc-,<-i ••« .,.„„„ + - a „,.H t„ accent, rub 



signment to complete. Russ Shaw 
had a wild life assignment to com- 
plete. Haul Rannenberg had a money 
and banking assignment to complete. 
Did they do this work? No! Why? 
Because they wanted to save the 
lives of three little puppies. 

You have heard about the one that 
l'i Phi has. You sympathize with the 
girls of PI Phi because "Piddles"-, 
ailed "Carpenter Pete", 



The pups were trained to accept rub- 
ber nipples. Heating the milk was a 
continuous problem for the step- 
fathers. Finding a mop to keep in 
the room at all times was not an 
easy matter. 

Believe me, the Mascot of Pi Phi 
was well trained, in many respect-, 
before he was greeted by "Oh's" and 
"aah's" from the girls. 

Harvey, Russ, and Paul have 



■ , I Mother's Dav and the 

ley and together they made musical M oth er ^ 
history with an eight-to-the-har style Carol Stt* ^ , 

that became known as Boogie-Woogie. i™* Committee for the Unh, 
Beat Me Daddy Eight to the Har 
(which Ray co-authored) and Celery 
Stalks at Midnight became important 
milestones in the rise of popular 
American music. Today these McKin- ...... 

lev-Bradley records are collector's > priority on Old Chapel Auditor. 
ej nraa.e- Chorale Concert might 

i t f- ivm • i_ 

When asked about the type of music held All '»ture rneetmg^ how, 
that he will play for the Military will be held m Old Chapel. 
Ball Ray said, "1 intend to play the ! The following are nominate,; 
same style of music at your dance positions on the Women's Judk 
that has been so popular at the Hotel Board: Lorene Anderson, Joan Ba 

ski, Joan Hangs, Mary Hreen, J 
France, Irene Frank, Elizabeth J 



I 



U'inational Relations Club 

International Relations Club 
tonight at T::i<) p.m. in 
idge Hall, room 114. 
irogram will include a March 
film on Brazil, and a lectun 



American Chemical Society, are urged 
| to turn in their application blanks to 
the club officers. 



Date Bureau . . . 

Continued from Page 1 

Wonderful Date Bureau, Wonder- 
ful Dati 
From tht Bureau 



Hillel 

The Hillel Club will hum-: Friday 
November 19 at 7:30p.m. in the Hillel 

HoLlSe. 

Dewin Driver, of the sociology de- 
ntin «... •»... , ....~. — . .,, i i i 

South American politics to be | partment, will apeak on the complex 

n by Leonard Horowitz '4», who, problems of marriage facing youth. 

Singing, dancing and refreshments 

will follow the lecture. 



Globe Fellowship student, at- 
I the University of Buenos Aires 



Marriage Forum 

• arriage forum, sponsored by 
association, will be held tonight 
7:30 at the Hillel House, 887 N. 
New Yorker. Our dance sets consist s ki, Joan Hangs, Mary Hreen, J 'jM; lSlU: t Street. 

of six tunes lasting about 20 minutes: France, Irene Frank, Elizabeth J » h( , sp( . a k ers %v ni be Rabbi Isaac 
first, an instrumental ballad of one son , Fdna Joslin, Mildred King: J , pf Springfield, Dr. Calvert 
of the old favorites, then a second Jean Ann Lindsay, Nancy M gi , _ a Springfield psychiatrist; and 
ballad sung by Jeannie Friley; third I; Nancy Miller, Lillian Moldaw. ^ . , Mc-rzbach, an Amherst 
sing a number in medium tempo; bara Nyren, Irene O'Keefe, Lo:- ^ r Edwin Driver of the soci- 

de part ment of the U of M will 



formerly called "Carpenter re« , j . " - . h that th . 

(because h e did odd jobs around * ame V*! «Z who Is not 

Chadbourne 115), is a lot of work 



But, you are giving full credit where 
full credit is not due. 

The three fellows. mentioned 
above, had to buy gas and oil for 
"Kate" (the Model A, maroon, truck 
on campus.) They obtained a road 
map. Dusters were purchased. King- 



lost. Their roommate, who is not 
mentioned, is getting a full night's 

sleep. 

Yes, recognition is due. 

(Signed) Si Baker '50 



WMUA . . . 

Continued from page I 
Queen of the Horticulture Show, and 



Phi Kappa Psi Chapter # 

Suspended By National MlSSingBoyTnones 

For Funds, Returns 



pins were tightened up so that "Kate" j*^ Can . and Ed p urr j n> rton, both of 
would be able to make the rough 
trip through the woods of Belcher- 



The Amherst College chapter of 
Phi Kappa Psi fraternity was sus- 
pended from membership in its na- 
tional organization last week for re- 
fusal to depledge negro student 
Thomas W. Gibbs. 

Suspension was made by the fra- 
ternity's national executive council 
meeting at Columbus, Ohio- The ten- 
man council voted unanimously for 
the move; and national president 
Howard L. Hamilton informed Presi- 
dent Greene of the Amherst chapter 
that the suspension was ordered on 
grounds of "unfnatemal conduct." 

Controversy over the pledging and 
forthcoming initiation of Gibbs began 
last summer at Phi Kappa Psi's na- 
tional convention. At that time, the 
national executive council ordered the 
Amherst chapter to depledge the 
negro student. That order was com- 
plied with but the chapter repledged 
Oibbs a week ago and notified the 
national officers that he would be 



the University Chorale. Band music 
will be furnished through the cour- 
tesy of Johnny Moreau and his six- 
piece combo. 

A radio supplied by Wellworth's 
pharmacy for the occasion will carry 
the broadcast from the studio quar- 
ters in the tower of South College to 
the Open House in Mem Hall. Later 
in the afternoon, a reverse procedure 
will take place. Visitors will view in 
Mem Hall the actual broadcast as it 
occurs in the studio. 

Guests at the Open House— Uni- 



"There is something in the autumn" 
and whatever it was, it took Arthur 
H. Warren of 282 East Pleasant St., 
one whole month for it to wear off. 

Arthur disappeared last October 15 
walking home from school to the an- 
noyance of the Amherst police who j versity faculty members and stu- 
were looking for him. His folks noti- representatives from commer- 

fied the minions of the law, but no 
trace of Arthur was found. The police 



fourth a pop ballad which features bin, Charlotte Snow, Beverly- 
one of the boys; fifth, another ballad wick, Judith Stoyle, Jacquely. 
sung by Jeannie, and last an Eddie Blarcom, Nancy Wallace, Agnes 
Sauter original from our new Victor | czynski. 
album which will soon be released.. The following men are nomir.a 
This way we try to please everyone for pos i t ions on the Men's Judic.i1 
and the sweet addicts cannot object B oar d : Bertram Allen, Allan Ah" 
if the only jump tune comes last." deri Murray Altsher, Maurice 
High spot of the Military Ball will I keles, Robert Bailey, Richard 1 
be the special show starting at eleven '• Edward Beauregard, Joseph Be 
o'clock First there will be the selec- ( Theodore Blank, Raymond Bo 
tion of the honorary colonel. Then John Breen, Patrick Bruni, Eup; 
Ray will take over and offer numbers] Byrne, Oscar Doane, Paul Pal 
which will be a part of his Paramount William Feldman, John Flar.a-* 
Theater stage show and will feature! Robert Freeman, Donald <;»■ 
Red Silk Stockings, Mumbo Jumbo in Richard Green, George Harris, J 
the Gumbo, Arizay, and You Came A H am Hendry, Charles Kendall, * 
Long Way from Saint Louis. Ray's 
Victor recording of the latter is the 
fifth most popular disc in the country- 
according to a recent issue of Variety. 
Tickets for the Military Ball are on 
sale at the Drill Hall every afternoon 
or may be purchased from any ROTC 
cadet at $4.80 per couple. 



■ idt rator. 



Chemistry Club 

the Chemistry Club will meet 
Idnesday, December 1 at 7:30 p.m. 
JSoessmann Auditorium. 
|silic<>nes" will be the subject of a 
to be given by J. S. Hurley, Jr., 
General Electric Company 
oratories in Schenectady. 
til members, affiliating with the | law training 



New Course 

A course in the philosophy of re- 
ligion will be offered from 7-'J on 
Wednesday nights in the Mathematics 
Building by the Reverend Arnold 
Kenseth, Protestant chaplain, Mr. 
Kenseth announced recently. 

Hocking's Types of Philosophy will 
be the text book used for this non- 
credit course. 

All interested students should apply 
to Mr. Kenseth. 



Law 

Dean Baul Shipman Andrews of 
the College of Law at Syracuse Uni- 
versity will speak to students in- 
terested in a law career on Wednes- 
day, Dec. 1, at 3 p.m. in the Old 
Chapel auditorium. 

After his talk the Dean will answer 
questions about the profession and 



liam Leinonen, George Louvaris.. 
McAuliffe, Dave Mendelson, W. 
Mita, Albert Morulli, Alexander S 
skey, Thaddeus Okolo, Robert W 
Henry Shensky, Edmund Struzz. 
Donald Thatcher, Aherne Webd 
Donald Westcott, John Winton, B:| 
Wogan. 



Arrow ties can take it! 



EVEN IN LEAP YEAR! 



of nearby states were also informed 
to be on the watch, all to no avail. 
Early this week, someone saw him in 
Thompsonville, Conn., but it turned 
out that he was not there at the 

time. 

Finally last Tuesday night, the 
Warrens received a telephone call 
from Georgia. It was Arthur calling 



cial radio stations, and members of 
other college networks — will be es- 
corted in small groups through the 
station quarters. Guides for the radio 
network will offer explanations as to 
the functioning of the studio equip- 
ment. There will be dancing and re- 
freshments during the afternoon. 
To Be Heard All Over Campus 
Five hundred dollars worth of wire 



FJ5GIIS-! 



— SCREENING TIME — 
MON. thru FRI. 2— 6:30— 8:20 1 
SAT. 2 - 10:30 
SUN. Cont. 1:30 to 10:30 



for money in the best college tnadi- 1 contributed by the engineering de- 
tion Immensely relieved, Mrs. War- partment has been strung around the 
wired him the money on the roof of South College to provide a 



* NOW * 

THRU 
SATURDAY 

SUNDAY 

MONDAY 

NOV. 21 22 



MYRNA LOY — DANA ANDREWS 
FREDERICK MARCH 

*The Best Years Of Our Lives" 



ren 



promise that he would return home on link from the transmitter so that 



""""""' - | promise* i.ii«*i/ ■■■- ..« — -— 

initiated together with fifteen other | thp first Wednesday morning train. WMUA broadcasts may 



sophomore pledges at ceremonies to 
be held next Tuesday, the 23rd. 



Social Dancing 

A series of social dancing lessons j 
are to be given by Miss Vickery Hub- ' 
bard of the Woman's Physical Educa- 
tion Dept. starting this evening. A 
class for beginners will be held from j 
6:30 to 7:30, and another for more 
advanced pupils from 7:30 to 8:30. 
Anyone interested is invited to be at 
Farley Club House this evening for 
the lessons. Price is 25 cents for six 
lessons. 



of the New England weather. 



AIR FORCE ACTIVITIES 

All those interested in learn- 
ing of Air Force activities may- 
interview Sergeant Joseph Du 
Bois of the Regular Air Force 
at Professor Holdsworth's office 
in French Hall on Monday, No- 
vember 22 from 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. 



be heard 

Arthur the prodigal son, is now over the entire campus, 
returned' As vet, no explanations This wiring will cause the current 
have been forwarded for his dis- ; from the radio station to be carried 
appearance. Perhaps he was just tired past the natural block at South Col- 
lege where it would ordinarily be 
grounded to begin with. The power 
will be turned off at the college plant 
at abo-.it 8 A.M. some night in the 
near future in order to make the 
changeover. 

A studio clock, scheduled to arrive 
soon, is on its way to the WMUA 
station. It is being donated to the ra- 
dio station by Bulova. 



TUES. - WED. 
NOV. 23-24 



JEANNE CRAIN — WILLIAM HOLDEN 

"APARTMENT FOR PEGGY" 

Color by Technicolor 

WILLIAM POWELL — IRENE DUNNE 
LIZABETH TAYLOR 

"LIFE WITH FATHER" 




nwn 



Hall 




— SCREENING TIME - 

FRI. 6:30 to 10:30 

SAT. 2:00, 6:30 to 10:3d 

SIN. Con't. 1:30 to 10:30 

MON. 6:30 to 10:30 



FRI. - SAT. 

Both Thrills and 

Chills in this BIG 

DOUBLE BILL 

NOV. 19-20 



ALAN LADD 

HELL'S DEVILS 

— Co-Hit — 
A STAR CAST IN 

"TORTURE SHIP" 




SUN. - MON. 

For Action and 

Laughs see these 

TWO BIG HITS 

NOV. 21 22 



CAR* GRANT — JEAN ARTHUR 

"ONLY ANGELS HAVE WINGS] 

— Co-Hit — 
WILLIAM BENDIX — JOE SAWYK 

"BROOKLYN ORCHID" 



YES SIR! One good reason college men like Arrow ties is 
the pure wool resilient lining that discourages wrinkles. 

When you need a few new bows or four-in-hands, see your 
favorite Arrow dealer for the best buys in ties! 

ARROW 

?H I R T S and TIES 

UNDmWEAR • HANDKERCHIEFS • SPORTS SHIRTS 



Bring your love to me!! 

Big Contest Ready 

To acquaint BVtryOM witb the 
Iffeney and to vriv«> it a proper name, 
the proprietors said they are offering 
"positively the greatest, most tre- 
mendous, gigUttiCi unique prize in 
the history of radio and newspaper 
contests." So mysterious, so thrilling, 
so spectacular, •O-O-O desirable is 
this grand prize, that no further de- 
tails can be announced at present. 
You don't have to send in your girl 
friend on the back of an old $20 bill 
to be eligible, the sponsors declared. 
In fact, the contest is so easy that 
even a professor can enter. Here is 
all you have to do to win: Merely 
choose a name for The New Date 
Bureau. If you win, you will be the 
luckiest person on campus. 

Entries Due Tuesday 
To enter the contest fill out the 



coupon distributed with the Collegian 
with your suggested name for the' 
bureau and your own name and ad- 
dress. Deposit the COttpOB. or a plain 
piece of paper containing the same 
information in one of the special box- 
es pieced in Mem Hall, the l T Store, 
and campus dining halls not later 
than 8 a.m., Tuesday, November 2'i. 

The entries will be judged later 
that day by Bob Leavitt, president 
of the Student Senate, Irv W asset 
man, chief disc jockey of WMUA, 
and Ed Cynarski, Collegian itoff re- 
porter and former editor. Further 
announcements will be made over 
WMUA. The winner will be an- 
nounced Offer WMUA and in the 
Collegian on l>>c< mber 2. 

The New Date Bureau slogan mod- 
estly proclaims: 

"// dates aren't coming to you, 

You ought to come to us." 







More independent experts smoke Lucky Strike regularly 
than the next 2 leading brands combined ! 



An impartial poll covering all the Southern tobacco markets reveals 
the smoking preference of the men who really know tobacco — auction- 
eers, buyers and warehousemen. More of these independent 
experts smoke Lucky Strike regularly than the next two 
leading brands combined. 




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COPX., THE AMERICAN TOBACCO COMPANY 



LUCKY STRIKE MEANS FINE TOBACCO 

So round, so firm, so fully packed — so free and easy on the draw 






TBI MASSA< HI SETTS COLLEGIAN. TH1 KSDAY, NOVEMBER l». 1»4» 



Stockbridge Winds Up Grid Season 
With Wins Over AIC And Collegiate 



Supporting the conviction that t!i<- 

Blue and White n of Stockbridge 
always seems prominent in the- sea 

son's' stretch, the team took the Col- 
legiate school over the hurdles with 
a 27-0 victory OH Nov. T.th. 

From the opening play it was quite 
evident that our supporting cast with 
Oviwi and Sullivan in the leads was 
going to be hard to beat. 

When the first quarter ended, 
Stockbridge was lending with a 7-0 
score due to the talents of Bob Fcre- 
tien and Ted Siok, both freshman 
player*. 

One minute of the 2nd and it took 
four first downs for Kelly Ovian to 
register the second tally to make it 
14-0. Now the team was at the height 
of their momentum, and with the 
help of the linemen, Ovian and Sulli- 
van combined in an amazing end-run 
with Sullivan scoring to make it 21-0. 

Vic Oliveria and Red Drake tried 
to rally again in the second quarter, 



hut lost the hall OR <towns at the 1 
yard line. 

Kelly Ovian opened the second half 
with another tally making the score 
21 -P. The majority of the game was 
played by the reserves who are being 
aeaioned up for next year. 
Heat AIC Fro** 
The last game of the season, 
played Friday the 12th, saw Stock- 
bridge pitted agninst the A.I.C. f roah. 
The Stockbridge team ended their 
season with a biasing victory of 18-7 
over the city slickers. 

The opening play saw an exchange 
of tactics which saw Ted Siok clip 
the yards off with shifty maneuvers 
to the 15 yd. line, where Kelly Ovian 
took over and ran off the end for the 
first score with Sullivan kicking the 
point 7-0, against the A.I.C.ers. 

At the close of the first quarter, 
A. I.C. came up with a dtermined and 
fast aerial route to tie the score at 



During the second half the won- 
derful cooperation of Ferestien, 
Ovian, Sullivan, S.ok, and Oliveria 
combined with the kicking <>f Pete 
Prankenburg pushed Stockbridge 

ahead to win the game. 

With hut a few hours weekly to 
practice, the team came up at the 
close <>f the season with 4 wins, 1 
lo*S and 1 tie, giving the freshmen 
,,layers quit* a record to shoot at 
next year. 

SporU Not* 

All candidates interested in either 
Hockey or Basketball are asked to 
see Coach Kosakowski in his office. 

* * * 

The annual Armistice Day convo- 
cation of the Stockbridge School was 
presented on Wed. the 10th. 

Rev. Arnold Kenseth offered pray- 
ers for the dead. This was followed 
by an address by Col. Todd, head of 
the University's ROTC, who stressed 
a standing army to insure world 
peace. 

The convocation closed with the 
placing of a wreath in Memorial 
Hall. 



Frnt NoU a 

Recent activities at the Alpha Tau 
Gamma Fraternity of the Stock- 
bridge School have been a smoker 
winch provided a means of meeting 
over ''-<> freshmen <>f the School, and 
on the 5th <>f November a house 
dance which was held for house mem- 
bers and pledges. 

Invitations to pledges have been 
mailed out, and initiation plans are 

in progress. 

IMans are also being made for the 
30th Anniversary of the Fraternity, 
at which time there will be open 
house for the Alumni of the Frater- 
nity. 



Sunday At Woodsidej 
Features Open Hou$ 

Doctor Woodside, soologjf d- ; 

ment head, has long made BUI 
bobby. Together with Mrs. W< 
they have built up an album librj 
of their favorite selections includ 
many of the world's great comp 
These records it is their pleasure] 
share with you Sunday night at i .. 
So if you are a lover of Beetl » 
if Greig pleases you, or if Teh; |l 
sky is your favorite, take Doc 
Woodside's advice for a Sunday nig 
"Come along and bring your frh i 



Fresh mini Reception This Week 
As a means of formally welcoming 
the Stockbridge Freshmen, the Stu- 
dent Council and the Senior Class of 
the school welcomes the freshmen to 
the Annual Stockbridge Reception, to 
be held in the Drill Hall, Friday 
night from 8 to 11 p.m. 

Music will be provided by Carmen 
Rovosi and his orchestra, with re- 
freshments and entertainment during 



the intermission. As this is the , 
chance for the whole freshman j 
dent body to get together with U 
senior brothers, it is the hope of 
Student Council that both clasj 
turn out in full force for an eves] 
of dancing. 

Dress for the affair will be sJ 
formal, and freshmen may acqJ 
tickets at the Stockbridge Office 
South College from 9 to 12, or 1 

4:30. 



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Perry Como, Chesterfield's radio, recording, 
ond motion picture stor, teams up with lovely 

jo Stafford and their new partner, pretty Peggy Lee, 
to make the Chesterfield Supper Club 

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MORE COLLEGE STUDENTS SMOKE CHESTERFIELDS than any other Cigarette ... by latest nation survey 



- r vfifh» 1918. Liccrrr ft MrtM T-.c- 



"Sweethearts" Presentation 
To Combine Song and Humor 

Tickets Now On Sale For Guild Production 

Ticket sales start in the University Store today for the Oper 
etta Guild production of Victor Herbert's Sweethearts which will 
lay in Bowker Auditorium December 9, 10 and 11. 

Starring Dorothy Morton Billings and Edward Purrington in 
the romantic leads, Sweethearts is shaping up as a colorful festival 
of song ranging from sheer melody to humorous recitations with 
a musical background according to 



1 1 < > r i c Alviani, music department head, 
who is directing the production. 
Among the Victor Herbert hits fea- 
tured are She's Pretty as a Picture, 
Wooden Shoes, On Parade and the 
title song, Sweethearts. 

A light plot gives the operetta con- 
tinuity and creates some hilarious 
comedy situations, Director Alviani 
said. Sylvia, played by Dorothy Mor- 
ton Billings, finds herself the center 
of considerable intrigue because she 
happens to be, without knowing it, 
the Crown Princess of Zilania. 

As a result, the "Laundry of the 
White Geese", run by Dame Paula 
(Mary Wells) with whose six daugh- 
ters Sylvia has been brought up, be- 
comes a mecca for a wide assortment 
of characters seeking romance^ and 
royal favor. Love triangles and mis- 
taken identities complicate things fur- 
ther. 

Continued on page 6 



Index Notice 

The Index photographer will 
be in the Index office today after 
10 a.m. for return of proofs, for 
senior portraits that have not 
been taken, and re-sittings. All 
proofs must be returned today. 




VII .. I.IX M). id 



i \l\ KKSI I \ OK MASSAt III SKITS 



DEC. 2, 194N 



Judicial Election 
Results Announced 

Results of Monday's elections for 

an interim Judicial Committee were 

announced at the Student Senate 

ing on Tuesday night by Clark 

Kendall, chairman of the Senate 

Election Committee. Five men and 

women were elected by the stu- 

body to serve on the General 

Court of Justice until a regular board 

can be chosen in the spring. 

The following were elected to the 
'a Court of Justice: Theodore 
Wank, William Hendry, John F. Mc- 
Auliffe, Alexander Norskey, and Ed- 
mund Struzziero. Those chosen for 
the women's Court of Justice were 
as follows: Mildred Kinghorn, Jean 
Ann Lindsay, Nancy Maier, Nancy 
Miller, And Lois Rubin. Miss King- 
horn was Chief Justice of the retiring 
Judiciary Board. 

The constitutional amendment, 
■*hich authorizes the Student Senate 
n supervise a primary election in or- 
«• r to eliminate all but two candi- 
dates for an office, was not passed 
to the fact that not more than 
ialf of the student body voted 
p the election. Although there were 
trough affirmative votes to pass the 
i i asure, the total vote fell 179 short 
f the 50% amount necessary for a 
gal ratification. Chairman Kendall 
plored the apparent apathy of the 
Students during the elections. How- 
ler, Robert Leavitt, Senate Presi- 
ent, expressed the opinion that "the 
pathy is 'no greater than the apathy 
hat exists in a town election". 
In an effort to garner as large a 
Bt( as possible, the polls were de- 
entralized and a member of the 
nate was placed in charge of each 
Hing station. The following students 
cted as poll wardens: Phyllis Ford, 
•arjory Rice, Sally Rosenbloom, 
atherine Cole, Joseph Hilyard, Henry 
Continued on page 2 




Ray McKinley to Stage Floor Show 
At Mili Ball Tomorrow In Hamp Gym 

Colonel To Be Chosen During Dance 

The committee chairmen reported this week that final pre- 
parations have been completed for the Military Ball, which will 
take place tomorrow night from nine to one at the Northampton 
High School Gymnasium with music by Ray McKinley's nationally 
known orchestra. 



FOOTMEN AND FEMME— Dmytro Shaban (left) and Hank Shensky 
(right), who play the part of footmen in SWEETHEARTS, display their 
best drawing room manners to Dorothy Morton Billing*, who takes the 
romantic lead. Tickets for the Victor Herbert operetta, which plays in 
Bowker three days next week, are now on sale in the University Store. 
— Photo by Tague 



Datem Open For Business This Week 
New Name Wins Unanimous Approval 



by Elbert Taitz 

DATEM, the campus date bureau, 
is starting business this week with a 
new name, a contest winner, female 
agents, a new office and with inten- 
tions of giving all students «a chance 
to meet new personalities. 

The new name, Datem, submitted by 



lymouth House Ready 
or Roomers Next Week 

nouth House, one of the cinder 

dorms behind Federal Circle, 

^e occupied this week or the 

x *. according to Mr. George C. 

. superintendent of buildings 

ounds. 

*l the U of M building program 

out of its embryo stage, other 

fldingi on campus are being com- 

;,, i and will soon be ready for use 

led Mr. Brehm. 

>ng the new units on the way 

e Engineering Lab, the new 

Building and another cinder 

"'<■■ dorm, Mills House. The con- 
- say all of these new build- 
11 be finished and ready for , 
cy by February 1st. 



Richard Homewood '50 of Q-3 Com- 
monwealth Circle, won the unanimous 
approval of the judges from over 
500 entries in the contest which was 
held just before Thanksgiving. The 
three student judges were Bob Lea- 
vitt, president of the Senate, Irv 
Wasserman, disc jockey of WMUA, 
and Ed Cynarski of the Collegian. 

Entries were judged on the basis 
of ingenuity, originality, brevity, and 
appropriateness. 

Datem announced that elaborate 
preparations are being made to re- 
ward Mr. Homewood adequately for 
his prize winning entry. A spokes- 
man for the bureau declined to give 
further details on the big prize be- 
yond saying modestly that "it will be 
the biggest thing the campus has 
ever seen, and that it will keep Mr. 
Homewood in a continuous state of 
excitement for many weeks after." 

The winner will be interviewed 
over WMUA tonight at 7:15. 
Female Agents To Assist 
Datem is holding office hours each 
Tuesday and Thursday from 2:90 to 
4 p.m. and from 7:30 to 9:30 p.m. in 
room 1. Memorial Hall. The business 
of the organization will be conducted 
on a strictly informal basis. Appli- 
cants need merely express their de- 
sire to meet new personalities and list 
their main likes and interests. Datem 
will take it from there, a member of 
the agency promised. 

Female agents will assist by con- 
tacting people who find it inconven- 
ient to visit the office or who find it 
more congenial to do business with 
awards, Bruce Shufelt; program, i coe ds. The bureau may also be con- 
Dave Maier: refreshments, Mary Ann | tacted during office hours by calling 
Alger. 8353, 

Cleveland Symphony To Appear Second place in the name contest 

The Carnival will be opened on went to Ted Blank of AEPi with his 



Gala Program Planned 
By Carnival Committee 

The Winter Carnival Committee, 
headed by David Mendelson, '49, and 
faculty advisor Larry Briggs, has 
been meeting weekly, since early in 
October when the leaves were on the 
trees, to worry about next February 
when they hope snow will be on the 
ground. 

Director Mendelson announces that 
another full eight-day carnival is 
planned which the committee expects 
to surpass the 1948 carnival, greatest 
in school history. 

Assistant Director of the commit- 
tee is Nancy Maier, '49; treasurer, 
Ronald Boddy, '49, and secretary, Pat 
O'Rourke, '50. 

Committee Of Sixty- 
Dave announced that the committee 
is composed of over 00 persons, di- 
vided into sub-committees. Committee 
chairmen are: Ball, Jack Byrnes; 
Events, Barbara Robinson and Clyde 
Benedict; Publicity, Henry Colton; 
Sculpture, Barbara Kinghorn; movies. 
Bill Ives; permanent records, Marjor- 
ie Rice; transportation, Bill Luti; 
queen's committee, Joe Oilman; 



Chest Fund To Aid 
W.S.S.F., Negro Group 

The Campus Chest Drive of the 
U of M which began its solicitations 
yesterday and will continue until 
December 11th, announces the follow- 
ing results of its polls taken at the 
U Store last week. 

Ted Blank, chairman of the Drive, 
stated that 85 per cent of the solicita- 
tions will go to the United Negro Col- 
lege Fund, 85 per cent to the World 
Student Service Fund, another 25 per 
cent to the Exchange Scholarship 
Fund, and the remaining five per 
cent will go to the Cancer Relief 
Fund. 

"Due to public demand," Ted added, 
"the title of the Drive's girl contest 
winner has been changed to Miss 
Good Samaritan in line with the 
worthy project* selected by *J^g st»- \- * 
dents as previously indicated." The 
six finalists are: Grace Feener, Char- 
lotte Rice, Alice OTJonnell, Lorene 
Anderson, Arlene Zatryka, and Caro- 
lyn Hasbrouck. 

The Drive's various committee 
heads and residence unit representa- 
tives are: Henry Shensky, '50, Solici- 
tations Chairman; Norma Pinckney, 
'49, Abbey Representative; Joe Ro- 
berge, '49, Federal Circle; Barbara 
Kinghorn, '50, Thatcher; Max Swartz, 
'50, Berkshire; Mary Welles, '50, Fra- 
ternities; and Melvin Mailloux, '50, 
Sororities. 

"Next semester", Ted declared, "the 
Drive plans to present a Mardi Gras; 
further plans for the spring are now 
being contemplated." 



Sale of tickets will continue today 
and tomorrow at the Drill Hall. 

Highlighting the evening will be a 
floor show by the band and the eelec 
tion of the Honorary Colonel from 
among the eight coeds chosen by the 
ROTC cadets. 

Committee chairmen Dave Gabriel- 
sen, Oscar Doane, and Bill Robinson 
reported that the decorations consist 
of murals of the most popular of 
World War II cartoons. They also 
announced that favors will be dis- 
tributed at the dance. 

Band Extremely Popular 

Ray McKinley and his orchestra 

concluded a two month stay at the 

Continuetl on i»i(/i •', 



Musical Shows End 
After Busy Week 

The "Holidays of Music" festival 
instituted this year by the University 
music department, and lasting from 
November 14-22, was very well re- 
ceived. 

The opening evening of the festival 
featured a Chorale concert at Jones 
Library to which a capacity audience 
of more than 400 persons was at- 
tracted. 

Ezra Schabas, U. of M. music in- 
structor, and John Hanks, member of 
the Smith College music department, 
were the artists of the Monday night 
Faculty Recital. 

Another capacity audience attend- 
ed a Chorale concert when the group 
of 28 mixed voices gave a perform- 
ance for University students and 
faculty. 

The Wednesday night program 
consisted of a jazz concert by a sex- 
tette of student and faculty members. 
Station WHYN, Holyoke, carried a 
University program on Thursday 
night which starred the "Music by 
Felix" sextette. 

Continued on page 8 



Van Meter Names New 
Prof And Instructors 

The appointment of one assistant 
professor and five instructors to the 
faculty at the U of M was announced 
recently by President Ralph A. Van 
Meter. 

Dr. Herbert Duncan Rollason was 
named assistant professor of zoology. 
An instructor at Amherst College 
since 1946, Dr. Rollason is a member 
of Sigma Xi. 

Thomas J. Army was appointed in- 
structor in botany. He holds the B.S. 
from the U of M, 1948. 

Named instructor in zoology was a report hy J " a:i K,, ' in ' U - of M 
Charles Farrington Bond, a graduate P ,a ' luato indent, who has been one 



Quonset Club Dispute 
Apparently Is Settled 

The month old dispute at the Quon- 
set Club came to an apparent peace- 
ful settlement last week according to 



of Bucknell University with a M.A. 
from Cornell, where he has held an 
assistantship since 1945. 

Alexander M. Cruickshank, a gradu- 
ate from Rhode Island State College 
with a B.S. in 194.'i, has been named 



of the leaders in an "anti-disci imina- 
tion" campaign against the club. 

Mrs. Klein stated that two ne- 
groes, Edward Humphrey and RoSCoe 
Bryant, U. of If. students, had been 
accepted as members of the club on 



February 5th with skating and skiing 
events and a ski boot dance. During 
the ensuing week will come in order, 
snow sculpture judging, Chorale con- 
Continued on page 3 



entry of Date-Maters, while Ed Cam- 

ara of Berkshire won third with The 

Daterette. 

One student suggested Personality 

Continued on Page 7 



instructor in chemistry. He holds the M° ; 'day night of last week. They had 
M.S. from the same college, 1945. previously been dented membership, 

Appointed instructor in electrical JIrs - Klein said, 
engineering was Shurman You-Hsi ; Officials of the elub declined im- 
Chang, a native of Soochow, China. mediate comment on the report, but 

Mr. Chang graduated from the promised the newsmen "t complete 
Chiao-tung University, Shanghai, and statement in the near future", 
holds the M.S. in electrical communi- The club lias been picketed several 
cations from Harvard University. times since October when Theodore 

Edmund Joseph Stawiecki was Adams, also a student here, was al- 
named instructor in German. A gradu- : legedly refused membership. Adams 



ate of the U of M, Mr. Stawiecki 
holds the M.A. from the University of 
Iowa. 



has expressed pleasure that Hum- 
phreys and Bryant have been allowed 
membership, Mrs. Klein stated. 



THE MASSACIH SETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 2, 1948 



THE MASSACHI'SETTS COLLEGIAN. THI'RSDAY. DECEMHKR 2, 194K 



(Ehr Massachusetts (Tollcqian 



VOL. MX NO. U» 



DECEMBER 2, 1948 



KIHTOK 
Paul Parry 



EDITORIAL BOARD 

MANA<;iN<; EDITOR 
Floyd Miiytianl 

NEWS DEPAKTMENT 
Editor— Hetty Krieger 

ll.nry l. ill. hi. H<1 Cynurski. Jut 

Davenport, l*..l> DecarMU. JaMt Miliar, 

Dorothy Baulator. Ilarl.ara Sh.rt.r, JUMi 
ShevU, Krvm BtOCkwaUi N<>»' Spr.iroK.n 

SI'ORTS DEPAKTMENT 
Editor — llernard tiron»er 
A«M. Editor— Kuh» llroudr 
Arthur llurtnian. J"hn Oliv.r. JoMPO 



ASSOCIATE EDITOR 

David Huekley 

KEATIRE DEPARTMENT 
Editor — Jim C'urtin 

Ruth Camaim. Hulph Kishman, Lillian 
Kara*. Vinc.nt LmNM, William Itatntr, 
BUMS Tananlmum. Mililr.'il Warner 

ART DEPARTMENT 

Editor— Kill Tagur 

Jarry Caspar, Jain Malaa, Kv.r.tt K<>s- 
artek. Hill Luti 
si.M.l. . Dava Tawl. Boh T.-truult 
MAKKIP EDITOR REWRITE EDITOR STOCKBRIDGE EDITOR 

V, HllLi " M„r K « r.-l ITh«. Q. H. Davids,,,. 

*' Coatr ilmtort : Barbara Davla, Varaoa lSro«ks 

BUSINESS BOARD 

ADVERTISING MANAGER CIRCULATION MANAGER 

Phyllis Cole Alan Shuman 

ADVERTISING ASST. CIRCULATION ASST8. 

Herb Clayton Milton Crane. Harris Holatain, 

William Less, 

SECRETARY 
Pat O'Rourke 




Collegian Profile No. 7 by aumm t**em 



They've Arrived. 



Glick Began Teaching Career At 19 



HI' SI NESS MANAGER 
Deborah I.iliernian 
St •|ISCR1PTU)N MANAGER 
Lael Powera 



Published weekly durin g the aehool year. , 

M. l»ll . Printed lb, Ham.llon I. Newell. Amher»t, M a.»»chu.ett». Telephone 610. 



of fir,: Memorial Hall Student new.p.per ol The Univeralty of Maa»achu«etU Phone 1102 



SUBSCRIPTION $2.00 PER YEAR 



SINGLE COPIES 10 CENTS 



Snow And Students 



To many of ub, tt*e snowtlakes 
Which made their first appearance on 
campus Monday mottling brought 
only the usual thoughts either of 
coming wint«f sports, the inconven- 
ience of wearing cumbersome winter 
clothing, or the beauty of the scene. 
Let us stop to consider, however, the 
thoughts that might be running 
thr-.ugh the minds of other students 
like ourselves at the sight of snow. 

What would a shabbily-dressed, 
shivering Chinese student think of? 
The beauty of the scene, perhaps— but 
probably more of whether or not he 
would have enough winter clothing to 
keep him warm this winter. Perhaps 
„f whether or not his family would 
be able to find enough fuel to heat 
whatever shelter they are lucky 
enough to have— if his family is still 
alive. Perhaps he would wonder if his 
classroom would be warm enough for 



him to concentrate on his studies 
! without shivering. 

These are real and important con- 
siderations for thousands of students 
our own age in foreign countries all 
over the world. Many of them have 
no time to think of anything but the 
bare necessities of food, clothing, and 
shelter. To whom can they turn for 
help? 

They can turn to us, in part, 
through the World Student Sen-ice 
fund, which will receive a part of the 
proceeds from the Campus Chest 
drive now in progress. A contribution 
to this drive, no matter how small, 
will help make life easier for some 
fellow student who has no chance to 
help himself. When the solicitors ap- 
proach you, think of that snowstorm 
and frJPeign students when you decide 
on the size of your contribution. 



BRICKBATS 

Thanks From Adelphia 

Dear Editor: 

The Adelphia-Isogon would like to 
take this opportunity to thank all who 
assisted in making our football rallies 
successful. In particular w e would 
like to render public acclaim to Her- 
bert Randolph and George Mellen and 
their departments; Matt Hlaisdell and 
the farm department; the band, the 
military department, the girls' drill 
team, Dean Hopkins, Bill Gallamore 
'50, the football team and coaching 
ttaff, and the student body for its 
renewed spirit and general revival. 

It is such cooperation that will 
make this university the equal of any- 
other university. Thanks again to all 
and let's keep that enthusiasm for 
all athletic teams. 

Don Kinsman '49 



At the youthful age of 61 Dr. Harry 
Newton Glick, professor of philosophy 
at the U of M, has memories of more 
than forty happy years of work as 
an educator. 

He has taught students of every 
grade, from those in the' primary 
classes to graduates studying for 
doctor's degrees. It is his experience 
that teaching the first graders was 
much harder work than lecturing t<> 
gradual *. Heal wisdom is necessary 
to keep ahead of the little folk Dr. 
Glick found, while appearing wise 
seems to suit graduate students. 
School Principal At 19 
He began teaching at the age of 
19 as principal of a two-room school 
near his farm home at Hridgewater, 
Virginia. 

Born in 1885, Dr. Glick was one of 
ten children. School opportunities 
were limited. He had a brother three 
years older than himself who was lazy 
in school, but when young Harry- 
showed more speed and went way 
ahead of his brother h e was jerked 
out of the classroom to work on the 
farm. 

By the time he was 19 Dr. Glick 
recalls that he had only attended 
school for forty-two months. 

After two years as a school princi- 



pal he went to the academy, and later 
went on to Bridgewater College, tak- 
ing a bachelor's degree in 1918. 
Student -Day Problem 

Students of those days had prob- 
lems, too. One of Dr. Click's COOTM 
at the college was Creek — in a class 
one year that started the term with 
six members. But it wasn't the meet 
popular course at school, so the clui 
gradually shrank. Finally student 
Click was the sole victim of individual 
attention. The professor poured it on. 

Soon the straining Creek scholar 
learned that because the school 
couldn't afford to give a course for 
one pupil, the professor had ordei 
from the president to squeeze him out 
with tough lessons. 



Our new wide selection of expert skis. 
Whirl your way along the slopes this winter on a pair of the beautiful skis which we can outfit you with. 

Prepare now for the joys of winter sports. Drop in today. 

THE HOUSE OF WALSH 



Welcome To WMUA 



Sundav, November 21st marked the , 
formal recognition of the existence 
on campus of radio station WMUA., 
It was fitting that President Van Me- j 
tei was present to add his weight to 
the congratulations extended at the 
open house program. 

The CoiUffi** J oins in congratulat- 
ing the entire staff of station WMUA 
on a promising start in their broad- 
casting activities. In spite of numer- 
als b e h i n d-the-scenes difficulties, 
many encountered at the last minute, 
the show went on in the best tradi- 
tions of the radio business. Perhaps 
few people realize the amount of un- 
,, reparation that goes into the 
production of such a show, but all 
will agree that the job was well done. 
The fact that the station has been 
reactivated is significant, not only 
beoause the student body now 
has its own campus station to which 



t can listen. The renewal of activi- 
ties also means that the University 
..f Massachusetts has joined a large 
number of other schools who are 
making a name for themselves in the 
same field. Now that the start has 
been made, the possibilities of bring- 
ing credit to our school are limitless. 
The station can be a source not only 
of entertainment and information for 
this campus, but another means of 
showing the people of the common- 
wealth that we have definitely moved 
out of the horse-and-buggy class. 

Although the primary purpose of 
any such student enterprise is of 
course to serve the campus and afford 
valuable experience for staff mem- 
bers, the benefit to the school in out- 
side recognition is an almost inevit- 
able result. Considering both of these 
effects, the activities of station 
WMUA are to be highly commended. 





Caroline Hasbrouck 
Embassy Ball Queen; 
80 Couples At Event 

Approximately 80 couples attended 
Kappa Sigma's third annual Embassy 
Ball, a formal which was held Satur- 
day night, November 20, from 8 to 
12 p.m. 

The interior of the house was 
decorated with red and green stream- 
ers, colored balloons, and the flags of 

any nations. Music was supplied by 
Jack MahoneyV Sextet from West 
Springfield. 

Hightlighting the evening was the 
choosing of the Queen of the Hall, an 
honor which was bestowed upon Miss 
Caroline Hasbrouck '52. The Queen's 
Court consisted of Miss Virginia Par- 
I ker '49, and Miss Jacqueline Tierney. 
Kach girl present was given a leather 
wallet as a favor. 

Chaperons were Dr. and Mrs. Philip 
Gamble, and Mr. and Mrs. Paul Ger- 
hardt. Dean and Mrs. William Mach- 
nier, and Mr. and Mrs. Dean Heytes 
acted as patrons. 



"Murphy ! Go in poo. cAerrywemher' ~* G\lpw ! 

GET ftEAOX TO GO IN FOR N\U«*PMY • " 



Unutrratty nf fHaasarhusptts 
Weekly Calendar 

December 2 - 9, 1948 



Senate ... 

Continued from pnfie 1 
Boucher, George Corey, Walter Foi-I 
ter, Frank Murphy. Norman Lee, and 
Bernard Bussel. 

Among the other business taken up 
at the Senate meeting was a report 
of David May"s special committee to 
form smoking regulations for the 
campus. At the suggestion of Jin 
Randolph and with the approval of 
ral memben of the faculty, - 
betive regulations have been made. 

1. Smoking will be permitted in 
the dormitorie? according to regula- 
tions decided upon by each house. 

1. Smoking will be permitted in \ 
aI1 r . »re, in Mem 

Hall, in the mess hail? (with the ex- 



ception of the food lines), and in all 
offices. 

:;. Smoking will not be allowed in 
University classrooms or in Stock- 
bridge Auditorium. 

When these rules become final, and 
a decision has been made regarding 
smoking in other campus buildings, a 
complete list will be published. 



Thursday, December 2 

CONVOCATION. Home Economics 

assembly. Skinner Hall, 10:00 a.m. 
MEETING. Home Economics Club. 

Skinner Hall, 7:00 a.m. 
MEETING. Radio Club W1PU0. 

Stockbridge attic, 7:80 p.m. 
CONFERENCE. Farm Production. 

Bowker. 
MEETING, Forestry Club. French 

Hall, room 201, 7:00 p.m. 
REHEARSAL. Stockbridge Glee 

Club. Bowker auditorium, 7:00 p.m. 
TEA. Freshmen-faculty. Lewis Hall, 

4:00 p.m. 
MEETING. A.A.A. Old Chapel, se- 
minar room, 8:00 p.m. 
MEETINTG. Tri- Alpha. 8 00 p.m. 
PICTURES. Index group pictures. 

Old Chapel auditorium, 6:15 p.m. 

Friday, December 3 

VESPERS. Memorial Hall. 5:00 p.m. 

SUPPER. Buffet supper. Chi Omega, 

6:00 p.m 



Collegian Meeting 

There will be a short meeting of 
the Collegian staff and competitors 
tonight at 7:00 p.m. after the Index 

picture. 

Appointments of some competi- 
tors to the staff will be made, and 
future Collegian plans will be dis- 
cussed. 



DEVEN3 MEN 

About 200 more men from the 
Devens campus of the University will 
be shifted to this campus at the be- 
ginning of the second semester, Dean 
William L. Machmer announced this 
week . 

The new men will be housed in 
Mills House and the cement block 
dorms that will be finished by that 
time. 



MEETING. IZFA. Old Chapel, semi- 
nar room, 5:00 p.m. 

MEETING. Winter Carnival Commit- 
tee. Old Chapel, room C, 7:00 p.m. 

MEETING. Veterans' Wives. Old 
Chapel, seminar room, 7:00 p.m. 

MEETING. Sigma Phi Epsilon. Old 
Chapel, room B, 7:00 p.m. 
Tuesday, December 7 

REHEARSAL. Band. Bowker, 6:30 
p.m. 

MEETING. Mathematics Club. Math- 
ematics Building, 7:15 p.m. 

MEETING. Student Government. Old 
Chapel auditorium, 7:00 p.m. 

MEETING. Bible Fellowship. Old 
Chapel, room A, 7:00 p.m. 

MEETING. 4-H An. Hus. Club, 7:00 
p.m. 

MEETING. Veterans' Wives. Old 
Chapel, seminar room, 7:00 p.m. 

MEETING. Nature Club. Fernald 
Hall, 7:30 p.m. 

Wednesday, December 8 



MEETING. Camera Club. Old Chapel ', MEETING. Entomology Club. Fernald 



FROSH MEN 

A meeting of all freshmen men 
will be held in Bowker auditorium 
on Thursday, December 9 at 10:00 
a.m., the Dean's office announced 
today. 

Attendance will be taken. 



auditorium, 7:00 p.m. 

MEETING. Military Lecture. French 
Hall, room 102, 7:80 p.m. 

MEETING. International Club. Old 
Chapel, seminar room, 7:30 p.m. 

DANTE. Military Ball. Northampton 
High School Gym, 9-1 p.m. 
Saturday. December 4 

DANCE. Outing Club square dance. 
Drill Hal!, «-12 p.m. 

DANCES. Alpha Gemote Rho open 
hou.-e; Phi Sigma Kappa invita- 
tion; S.A.F. invitation; Lambda 
Chi Alpha invitation; Theta Chi in- 
vitation; T.E.P. invitation; A.E.Pi 
invitation costume; Pi Beta Phi 
open house. 

Sunday, December 5 

MEETING. Nature Guide Associa- 
tion. Farley Lodge, 7:30 p.m. 
Monday, December 6 



Hall, 7:00 p.m 

MEETING. DeMolay Club. Old Chap- 
el, room D, 7:00 p.m. 

COFFEE. Lewis-Fre.-hmen Faculty- 
Coffee, 7:00 p.m. 

MEETING. Engineering Club. Old 
Chapel auditorium, 7:00 p.m. 

MEETING. Psychological Club. Old 
Chapel seminar room, ~:'M) p.m. 

MEETING. Political Union. Old Chap- 
el, room C, 7:30 p.m. 

MEETING. Christian Scientist Group. 
Old Chapel, room A, 7:15 p.m. 

MEETING. Zoology and Physiology- 
Seminar. Fernald, room K, 8:00 p.m. 

MEETING. Ski Club. Stockbridge, 
room 114, 7:00 p.m. 

Thursday, December 9 

MEETING. Radio Club W1PU0. 
Stockbridge attic, 7:30 p.m. 

REHEARSAL. Stockbridge Glee Club 



HARRY N. GLICK 

They couldn't do it. Dr. Glick 
studied Greek for three hours before 
each meeting of the class, and by th>- 
term's end he had successfully covered 
much more Greek than the court 
should have required. As a result, ir 
two later years of Greek courses th»- 
stubborn student rode by with ease 

Married in 1914 

Dr. Glick was awarded his A..M 
degree from Northwestern Universit; 
in 1914. He married a western gir 
and returned to teaching — for 
year in Wisconsin, and for two mot) 
in Illinois. 

In 1917 he returned to his father-ir, 
law's farm where three hundred acr< - 
of corn land were being neglected be 
cause laborers had left to join tk- 
services. In 1920 he left the farm fa 
the University of Illinois where, by 
teaching school mornings and attend- 
ing classes afternoons, he was able t 
earn his Ph.D. in 1924. 

Then Dr. Glick came to the U of M 
At first he was professor of botl 
psychology and philosophy. Later 
chose to concentrate entirely on phil- 
osophy. He is alone in the departme:' 
but expects one or two new teacher- 
next year. 

Farm Owner 

In a little over six years, Dr. Gli 
will be eligible for retirement. Thoupr 
he has enjoyed teaching he expects I 
spen-d well earned leisure on his larp 
farm located in the Shenandoah Va 
ley of Virginia. He enjoys fan 
still and has done some experimenta 
farming with dahlias and strawh. ■:■ 
ries. 

With dahlias he has tried for giar 
plants and has succeeded in grow:- 
flowers about a foot in diameter. H- 
has one stalk preserved that is eigh- 
teen feet and nine inches tall. 

The nature of a strawberry is mon 
stubborn, but by tending one plar 
very closely he got a monster. It wa- 
a plant that by chance grew onh 
blossom; and the strawberry that la - . 
appeared measured seven and thr- 
quarter inches around its midse> 

Dr. Glick had little time for farr 
ing during and immediately after t» 
recent war when he worked at tr. 
Springfield office as a counselling ar 
placement adviser for disabled Vfl 
erans. 

The Clicks have two sons. On. 
U^acher of landscape architecture, W 
the other is personnel director M 
Florida department store. 



J Football Player Loses 
] While Team Wins Game 

A forlorn U of M football player 
still hopes for a reverse on misfor- 
tunes encountered a month ago at the 
game with Vermont. 

While Arnold J. ("Bud") Estelle 
was busy centering the ball across 
Alumni Field for a Massachusetts 
victory that should have crowned his 
day with smiles, Bad Luck took over 
and his wife lost her brown leather 
drawstring bag in the excitement. 

lx)st were: Bud's sunbeam electric 
razor, his plain white gold wedding 
hand, $7*i cash, his wife's glassses 
and registration papers as a nurse 
n the state of Connecticut, a credit 
tag for G. Fox and Co. and a bank- 
book crediting about $225. 

Whereas Bud has given up hope 

for return of the cash and jewelry, 

e- hopes that there might still be a 

hance to recover his wife's personal 

•pen and glasses. The credit card 

nd the bank account were checked 

n time to prevent withdrawals, he 

aid. 

A thorough search of Alumni Field 

fter the game and a check with 

ampus lost and found offices were 

without success. 

Anyone with information concern- 
tif the lost item is requested to con- 
act Bud at 23 Center Street, Nor- 
hampton, or c o the Collegian. 
{Editor's Not*', The Collegian re- 
r> ts that it neglected to publish this 
nfortrmtion sooner, and hopes that 
ad's handbag will be returned.) 




W 




Letters From Home Show Big Profit; 
Students Put Psych 26 To Good Use 

by (.in Leccene 
Everyday, hundreds of letters pour into the University mail 
rooms, some scented sweetly, some with official stamps, some 
letters from the folks, some "dear Johns", pieces (if paper thai 
are not paper but people, not the person who write* hut the per- 
son who receives. How much psychology mitfht be gleaned from 
these epistles — and how many of us have felt the inordinate urge 
to peek on these lonely letterless days . . or weeks . . or months . . 



FINALISTS for Honorary Colonel of the Military Ball, to be chosen 
during the Ball tomorrow night at Northampton High School gym. Clock- 
wise from upper left are Ann Burrer, Crace Feener, Lorene Anderson, 
Dona .Mayo. Alice O'Donnell, Kunic? Diamond, Caroline Hasbrouck. and 
Charlotte Rice. Photo by Kosarick 



Entertainment, Tours, Refreshments 
Big Highlights Of WMUA Open House 



arnival . . . 

Continued from page 1 
ten to be followed by an Icebirds 
ikating club exhibition, a fashion 
khow t interclass plays, concert by the 
leveland Symphony orchestra, the 
Jail to be held in th e Amherst Col- 
fge Cym, and will be concluded on 
Saturday, Feb. 12th with a hockey 
fame and evening dances at fratemi- 
lie? and dormitories. 



Christmas Fair 

A Christmas Fair at the First 
j-ongregational Church will take 
f' ac< Friday afternoon, beginning at 

P-m. and evening, Mrs. A. B. Beau- 
font of the fair committee an- 
| f, unced recently. 

Cifts, decorations, novelties and 
•vill be on sale. 



LOST and FOUND 
LOST and FOUND: Will exchange 
green navy jacket size 38 for my 

f*t jacket size 42. 

k Cardner, Tel. Amherst 552-R. 



A ribbon-cutting ceremony per- 
formed at the WMCA Open House 
by President Ralph A. Van Meter 
marked the official opening of the 
University radio station. 

President Van Meter extended 
words of welcome and wishes for suc- 
cess to the newly initiated station. 

The reception, held at Memorial 
Hall on Sunday, November 21, fea- 
tured a program consisting of sing- 
ers and entertainers from Amherst 
College and the University. This 
broadcast was the first to go out over 
the air on the extended line, making 
it possible for the station to be heard 
over the entire campus and part of 
Amherst. 

Amherst Group Entertains 

The Amherst Double Quartet, a 
choral unit of eight Amherst College 
students conducted by George Bliss, 
opened the entertainment with a typ- 
ical double quartet program. Begin- 
ning with their theme song, Hello, 
and continuing with several familiar 
favorites, the songsters were met 
with the approval of the guests. 

WMUA was fortunate in having 
Pan Theodore, a noted sculptor and 
singer, appear for the program. 
Visiting Ezra Shabas, Mr. Theodore 
was heard singing, and upon the re- 
quest of the radio committee to ap- 
pear on the program, he obliged by 
singing the title song from Siveet- 
hiarts and "Deep in My Heart" from 
The Student Prince. 

Mr. Theodore, who attends the 
Hackley School in New York, has ap- 
peared in the Broadway production 
Out Touch of Venus. 



Other entertainers included singers 
Lee Carr, who sang The Deoort Sung 
and Indian Lint Call, and Ed Pur- 
rington, who vocalized Moke-Betiev* 
ami The Htutlttr on the Hill. 



My Dear John; 

I realize that you can't write too 
often since your homework does tak«- 
up so much of your time, but we do 
miss hearing from you. 

I've been working on your father 
about the car for the Ball, and I 
think I have him just about con- 
vinced. As for the twenty-five dollars 
you requested, your dad and I thought 
that fifteen would do as well. Julie 
must come so far, however, and I 
want to give her a good time, so I 
have enclosed ten extra dollars. Don't 
tell dad. We must humor him some- 
times. We'll keep this OUT little se- 
cret. 

Love, Mom. 

I * * » 

Dear son, 

It seems strange that your remarks 
(In not reflect your intensive study. 
Just what do you class as homework. 

I told your mother about the car, 
and though she wondered if it were 
safe, I convinced her it was all-right. 
Wo men must stick together. Your 
mom thought twent-five dollars were 
too much, but I can remember how a 
big feed, a big tip, and a big corsag.- 
impresses a girl so I'm enclosing an 
extra ten dollars. Don't tell your 
mother, she wouldn't understand. 

Dad. 

* ♦ * 

Dear Jackie, 

You can't fool me with that study- 
ing routine. I bet you're on tho prowl 
again. Julio would like to know that! 

Jim's been writing steadily, so I 
guess the girls at college don't ap- 
peal to him. I guess we girls back 



Accompanying the linger! 
Richard Rescia at the piano. 



was 



Ed Poirier offered several piano 
selections; Sunrise Serenade, Ida. 
and a special arrangement of Tea 
for Tuo among them. 

Charlie Plumer, acting as Master 
of Ceremonies at the reception, di- 
gressed at one point during the pro- 
gram to give a reading entitled 
Lnska. 

Professor Walter A. Smith, who 
has done much in the organizing of 
both WFDM at Devens and WMUA, 
was guest of honor at the reception. 

Notables Present 

Among guests including students, 
faculty members, parents, and outside 
visitors were Mr. and Mrs. Wayne H. 
Latham of Springfield. Mr. Latham 
is Station Manager of WSPR. 

After the program, guests were 
shown through station quarters in 
the tower of South College to view- 
actual shows as they are in progress. 

The Open House was under the di- 
rection of Wayne Langill, Station 
Manager, Ed Young, Program Direc- 
tor, and Dave Meltzer, Head of Pub- 
lic Relations. 

The entire staff would like to ex- 
tend its thanks to Mr. Walter John- 
son, manager of Draper Hall, for 
furnishing refreshments, and to Rob- 
erts-Farmer's, Butler and L T llman's 
and the University greenhouse for 
sending flowers for the occasion. 



home don't have too much to worry- 
about from the type of girls that go 
to college. Why don't you get him 
to ask me to g«» to your Mili Hall? If 
you do I'll give you the $7. .'11 I owe 
you. 

Love end kisses, 

Sis. 

♦ * * 

Deftieel Darling, 

Of COUrtC I understand. I'm thrilled 
that you thought enough to ask me. 
How can you consider me M m . | 
sary ? I know how hard it must be 
to exist in college and how low your 
funds must he, so don't worry about 
a thing. A gardenia, if any will he 
enough corsage. And as for going out 
after the Bali, who wants to dance 
that much anyway? If we're hungry 
we'll stop at a diner. I'll take the 
three p.m. train up there so I'll ar- 
rive about six. All my love till I see 
you — and then I'll show you what I 
mean by it. 

With all my heart, 

Julie. 

* ♦ * 

Hi Stud! 

It's all set with those Smith girls 
for the week after your Mili Ball. 
Hev's all hep over meeting you. I 
gave you quite a build up. She is 
quite a girl herself. I've got th«. sears 
to prove it. Wow, what a party girl! 
I told them we'd go to Johnny's for 
a while. I hope you're loaded. She's 
a heavy spender but well worth it. 
Why don't you keep the car till then ? 
Make an excuse to the folks. They 
always believe us college boys. They 
should know better. 

Jim 



Sig Ep Reactivating; 
40 Pledges Now In Fo!d 

Completing its reactivation, the 
Mass Alpha Chapter of Sigma Phi 
Epsilon recently announced 19 new 
initiations and 40 new pledges. 

The following initiations were an- 
nounced: Class of '49 — Clark Kendall, 
Kenneth Spaulding; Class of '50 — 
Bertram Allen, David Payer, Walter 
Cahill, William Cvneo, Ara Demur- 
jian, Joseph Dillman, George Koolion. 
Robert Leavitt, Frank Marsden, Leon 
Murphy, Ralph Pike, Gerhard Sievers, 
Harry Baker. Class «f *5 1— Edgar 
Canty, Russell Shaw, Ervin Stockwell, 
Alphonse Turcotte. 

The following pledges are also an- 
nounced. Class of *S0: Leo Alessand- 
rini, Joseph Bernard, Albert Brown, 
John Buckley, Terrence Cunningham, 
William Gannon, Robert Gretter, 
Frank Hyland, Robert Joyce, Joseph 
Lamber, Norman Laporte, George 
Maricosta, John McAuliffe, Carl Ny- 
burg, John O'Neil, Leon Perekslis, 
Paul Rannenberg, Roland Reidy, Ev- 
erett Smith, John Thomas, Joheph 
Thompson, Ronald Waters, Alverne 
Webster, Alan Wheeler, Wilcox Whit- 
combe, Cordon Wren, Mruce Cowie, 
James Gassidy. Class of '51: Charles 
Dill, William Starkweather, Norman 
Lee. Class of '52: John Baker, Ralph 
Mriggs, Thomas (lately, Robert Mitch- 
ell, Willard Johnson, Eugene Kyan, 
Robert Spiller, Edward Twardus, Ro- 
bert Zing. 



Dance Class Begun 
For Rusty Students 

by Penny Tickelis 

So you are no scintillating Terpsi- 
chorean. You do want to learn how- 
to dance or are anxious to discover 
new and fascinating dance steps. Miss 
Vickery Hubbard and Edward Ca- 
mera, who is one of our students, hav«- 
made possible weekly social dancing 
classes. In addition to teaching dance 
steps, these classes provide for an 
hour of enjoyment and fun. 

The classes ar e held on Thursday 
evenings in Bowditch Lodge behind 
the U store. Fundamental steps for 
beginners are taught from fi:.'10 to 
7:.'10 and from 7:30 until 8:.'i0 ad- 
vanced dancing is instructed. The 
price is 25 cents for six lessons. Miss 
Vickery Hubbard is the dance in- 
structor, and Bob Smith provides the 
piano music for dancing. 

The planning committee includes 
the following students: Betty Kreiger, 
Lorraine Selmer, Virginia Ubertalli, 
Edward Camara, Lawrence J. Higgins, 
and Gholi Khazai. 

Students attending the first class 
displayed good rhythm and great en- 
thusiasm and were found to be fast 
in picking up new steps. There is, 
however, need for more girl en- 
thusiasts. 

So, come one, come all to the social 
dancing classes this evening. You'll 
spend an enjoyable evening tripping 
the light fantastic and will be back 
for more . . . We guarantee! 



Stockbridge auditorium, 7:00 p. 
MEETING. Lutheran Club. Old CW 

el, seminar room, 7:00 p.m. 
PERFORMANCE. Sweethearts - 

eretta, Bowker auditorium. 
MEETING. Faculty Discussion Gro«! 

Old Chapel auditorium, 8:00 p.' 
TEA. Lewis-Freshmen-Faculty Ta 

4:00 p.m. 



EVERYONE GOES TO THE U STORE 

For Your Snacks, Supplies and Every Need 



The University Store 

The Most Popular Course on Campus 







CQLLGGIAN 




THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSOAY, DECEMBER 2. 194H 



Talent Laden Ballmen Prep For Season Opener With Clark 

Sophs, Devensme n Bolster Squad mi— . Successful Seas on For Booters 

Three Nominated For 
All-New Eng. Honors 



2 Platoon System 
To Be Used 

Trimmed down and ready for ac- 
tion, the U of M Redballmen take to 
the basketball court this coming Sat- 
urday, December 4, In s practice con- 
teal with New Britain Teachers on 
their home curt. Following this 
game ia the regular season opener 
with Clark on December 8th in the 
Cage. 

!' he Scarlet*' coach, Ruai Granger, 

cut his varsity team to get th* 

squad down to 15 and is working th* 

,. teams in preparation for th* 

pener. 

Meanwhile, Red Ball has axed th* 

Redmen to 20 men from the original 

in preparation for his is gam* 

dole Playing ■ two platoon iya- 

"Red" ii expected to ttarl on 

- upperclaai team Bill Looney (C) t 
Bill Ryback (F) and BUI Crimmin 
(F), (both italwart* of the Devana 
team las: season) Ed McGrath (G), 
and Karl Tonal (G). 

On the second, or soph team, will 
be the memben of last year's Frosh ■ 
five. iT-*>> Bob Johnston (G), Ray 
Gagnoa (C or F), Alec Noraky (G),, 
E I White (C <W F) and Ed McCaul- 
*} (F). 

With the completion of the court' 

Emge, the Varsity squad has 

m Drill Hall to that spot' 

re it will continue its practice, 

readying for the Clark and New 

Britain encounters, getting used to 

- home court and whatever dead 
spots are to be found on the court it- 
self. 




Bottom Raw, left to right: ku.as. Ferreira. Winton. Crew. Shubert. J Wl KeGrath, Hit, Howland, Tetr.ult. 
Purant. Nystrom, Farquhawon. Cunn. LiHucha. Thomas. 



Second How 



Fitzgerald, Hatch, Brown. Bornstein. 



Lit 



Third Row: Briggs, McBchcrea (Ass't Mgr.), Could, Cole. 
Olgr.) Swaaik. ^^^^^^^^^^^^________ 



Wegan, Alexander, Cornell, 



Murray, Hamilton, 
Photo by Kinsman 



by Russ Broude 



There was little in the I'M sports 
world over the vacation, short as it 



basketball squad this season: 

McGrath (Gt, Buckley (G), Crim- 
min (F), Dunn <F>, Hall (G). Loon- 
ey (C) (cap't.). McCann (Ft, Natali 
(C), Reddick t G > . Ryback (F), To- 
net (G). Scanlon ( F). 

Sophs: Estelle (F), Gagnon (C & 



The Redmer. scrimmaged with Am- K) Goldman (F & G), Johnston (G) 



r.ers: ;ust prior to the Thanksgiving 
vacation, and since then the team has 
itx --• I paifi"! and the 'follow up', 
which were weak spots in the early 

:' practice. ^ § 

Last years records for our first two j-, ec ^ 
at 19-5 for New 
Britain a- I •" for Clark. In a single' 
unter with Clark las: year, the 
Barmen were found at the short end 
of a 5»>-48 tally wh«l it -vas a'.', over. 
I at 1 - <*•* 

• 



f M five Ja 



<rair.«-'s Jan. 

Feb. 
Feb. 






hoop i i ' the L 

. I ■ intS : a I ■ 

Campus reports at Ca i 
... Scarlet! floor a - 

■ ■ year, with eight - Feb - n 

• -ar's vars.ty a: the Feb. 12 

• : f the Frosh tear | »t*S Feb. 16 
and teveral newcomers. I 

the first tin that t 
... play .- s • 
irt as a teal 
in the Redmen'a favor. 



Fined Hoop Roster; 
Season Schedule 

The following are the list of candi- 
dates who will comprise the varsity waS( an( j j u3 t prior to the few days 

rest the only real event was a basket- 
ball scrimmage with Amherst which 
this writer took in. 

Frankly, there is reason to be hope- 
ful, after noting a few flaws that 
can easily be corrected. I might even 
add that many of them have been 
corrected or are in the process of 
being so already. Catching last Mon- 
day's practice in the Cage, there was 
a noticeable improvement in passing 
and following up, even though the 
Varsity was playing there for the 
first time after moving f>' ( >m Drill 
Hall. 

A few of the players do not yet 
seem to have found their shooting 
eye, but a few more days of practice 

H in the cage should easily take care of 

H that. Notably Johnston and McCaul- 
ey looked steady and sure, and Ry- 

A back was playing his normal, smooth 

" game. 

H The team in general threatens to 
be fast, and their plays in practice 
looked good, tricky and well learned. 
What they will look like against op- 
position remains to be seen. But the 
material is there, and it stands to 



Looking Things Over 4-1-1 Record For 

StockbridgeEleven 



McCauley (F), Norsky <G). Thomas 
tG), White (C & F). 
Schedules 



IS 

Jan. 1 

Jan. a 

Jan. 8 

: Jan. 12 



Feb. 13 

Feb. I • 

Feb. 23 

Feb. 26 



Clark 

N rtheastern 

Worcester Tech 

Maine 

Devens 

A. I.C. 

Connecticut 

New Hampshire 

Wesleyan 

Trii 

Hartwick 
Mid 

ngfield 

Wi'.'.-.ams 

Middlebury 

Vermont 

Tufts 

Norwich 



H 
A 
H 

A 



A 

H 
H 
H 
H 
A 
A 
A 
H 




be discovered if the right combina- 
tion of talents has been found in or- 
der to atone for last year's rather 
disappointing season. 

That tentative game with Maine 
scheduled for January 1st (Away), 
if now definite. What the occasion is 
and why on that night I don't know, 
but Happy New Year to the team! 
Those scheduled elections for next 
year's football, soccer and cross coun- 
try teams haven't materialized as 
yet As I understand it, the awarding 
etters, which hasn't been done, is 
ite for that occasion. It is 
elections will have 
i to the next issue 



By Vernon Brooks 
On Friday, November 12, the 
Stockbridge football team concluded 
its season with a sparkling record of 
4-1-1 under the capable coaching of 
Steve Kosakowski by beating the 
A. I.C. Freshmen 13-7. 

During the past season the team 
encountered some strong opposition 
which rated us as one of the best 
teams to date, even surpassing some 
of Red Ball's squads of a few years 
back. 

Mon.son Only Loss 
Our only loss was against Monson 
Academy which squeezed out with a 
7-0 advantage. The game saw back in 
action "Kelly" Ovian of last year 
performing in his usual stride, and 
Bob Ferestien, a freshman, making 
his debut. Bob Roekrich and Wally 
Campbell were superb with these 
line positions. This game later proved 
the incentive that started our win- 
ning ways. 

Ovian Stars 
The second game saw the highly- 
confident blue and white take Nichols 
Jr. College in hand and come out on 
top of a 6-0 margin. Kelly Ovian was 
the main threat of the afternoon do- 
ing the only scoring with an 85 yard 
run to cinch the victory. Wally Camp- 
bell, senior guard, was retired with 
injuries after a splendid showing on 
the field. 

A highly-tauted Wentworth Insti- 
tute squad was the next opponent of 
the Blue and White. Both teams were 
so highly matched that a 0-0 stalmate 
resulted. 



The 1948 varsity soccer team came 
through with a highly successful ft 

son in which they won live games, 
lost four, garnered two shut-out vic- 
tories, toppled Amherst for the Sec- 
end straight year, finished In a •'• 
place tie with Vale in the New Eng- 
land Intercollegiate Soccer Leaj 
which is represented by 18 New Eng- 

laud colleges, hooted home a nio 
total of sixteen goals, ami beat a Ft 
Devens team. 

3 Named All- New hnglaud 
Adding to the success of the Red- 
men hooters is the fact that no Ii 

than three of their players wen 

named on the All-New England 
■quad. Those named for All-New Eng- 
and honors by the college BOCCi 
coaches of New England were: Full- 
back Jack Holt, Goalie E. McGrath 
and Center Half Boh Tetrault. 11 
was also named on last years All- 
squad and he participated in the 
Olympic tryouts. 

In going over the Redmen SOCCCI 

victories of the season, probably t In- 
most outstanding one that comes t 
mind is the thrilling Amherst gam- 
in which the L'M booters emergec 
with a hard earned 1-0 shut-out vic- 
tory. Ed McGrath played a tremer. 
dous game in the goal by turning 
back all threats in brilliant fashion. 
Bob Tetrault's penalty kick in th* 
third period proved to be the undoing 
of the Jeffs as they went down t 
defeat for the second straight year 
at the hands of the UM forces. 

The Redmen's season record saw 
victories over Clark 3-1, Worcester 
Tech 3-1, Amherst 1-0, Ft. Deve: 
8-0, Tufts 4-1, and defeats by Dart- 
mouth 2-0, Williams 3-0, Connecticut 
3-1, Trinity 2-1. 

Winton High Scorer 
The leading goal-getter on th* 
Redmen squad was Red Winton wh 
scored a total of five goals. Other 
scorers were Joe Lit (3), Bob Tet- 
rault (3), Chet Libucha (2), Frank 
Kulas (2), and Tony Ferreira (1). 

All four set-backs received by tb 
Briggsmen were close contests whu 
could have gone either way. One : 
the Redmen's best games was again- 
Connecticut in a contest which sa 
the UM booters pressing all the waj 
but finally losing out 3-1. Connect: 
cut later beat Springfield to cop tr- 
National Soccer Championship. 



C&C 



STUDENTS! 
You can get your checks cashed at the 

1948 Cross Country Recap 

by John Oliver 

After .an early season one point upset by a surprising Northeasters 

i a stellar Redmen cross-country team went on to win five straight dual 

meets and compile the second lowest score in the history of the University 

I Massachusetts cross country. The Derbymen in piling up only 12o points 

,->v 28 points behind last year's record low of 102 points, and ten points 

id of the 194*1 total of 185 points. 

Louie dough was again the team's outstanding runner as he added 
|.,ix mora firsts to string his total to an astounding 17 in a row. Lou, who is 
latill undefeated in dual competition, broke two moi*e track records, knocking 

BCOnds from the Devens course and ten seconds from the Criivorsity of 

[Massachusetts course. 

Whitey Coaaar, last year's winter track captain, edged Wally Ssetela 
|by one point for second individual scoring honors. Whitey was very eon- 
tent, finishing second once, third three times, fourth once, and sixth once. 

[Wally Ssetela also fell out of the- charmed first Ave only one* — in the MIT 

. when he placed seventh. Wally had two second places, one third, and 
fourths. 

I'aul Channel was the only other harrier to finish in the first ten in every 
ace. Ed Funkhouser finished in the first ten in five of th* six meet.- and 
ain I'M Piere* came in four out of six times. 

After the .Northeastern upset, the team came hack strong against Won 
er Polytech, with no less than seven Massachusetts runners crossing the 
finish line before 8 Worcester runner finished. The Redmen failed by one 
• from making it two perfect matches in a row when they swan iped 
{Trinity 10-47 the next week. 

MIT gave the Redmen a close run for their money as they placed n 
econd, fourth, fifth, eighth, and ninth. In this meet the sixth and seventh __ 
won by Channel and Ssetela proved very important in supporting 
tan to eke out a 27-28 victory. The team finished its dual meets by 
efeating Vermont and Devens by substantial margins. 

The Redmen also did well in their intersectional meets. At Storrs, Conn., 

I revival of the Connecticut Valley Championships, the Harriers finished 

hird behind powerful Coast Guard and Springfield teams. The next week the 

arriers did themselves proud by beating their Connecticut Valley rivals I School 27-0. Kelly "ovian, Bob Fere 

:. Kd Siok, and Johnny Sullivan 



NEXT TO GRANDY'S 
TEL. 890 




The Stockhridge football »(juad which assaeeed an enviable 111 record Fir-t Row : SodsitO, Blackmail >hu- 
felt, Sullivan, Ovian, Oliwria. Drake Les Kinen. Frankenbern. Hartlett. 

8*C*nd Row: ( ampbell, Schwartz. Rochrich, Jacquev, Stotkbrklge, Flood. Priest, D**dy, Weak. 
Third Row: Bangs, Handrahan, Smith, Stauffer, Fcrestein. Lauder, RegSfS 

Fourth Row: Keaakowski, Sink, Hcsnrickssa, Caade, Great, Mackiewiea, Ma«ue. Dead) 



Stockbridge . . . 

Continued from /«"/. 1 

The fifth game of the -aw 

the- Blue and White shift to high 
gear in trouncing the Collegiate 



nd placing second in the New England Intercollegiate.s at Franklin park in 
ii. This was the second year in a row that the Derbymen trailed only 
{hode Island State. 

At New York in the famous IC4A championships, Clough pulled a leg 
uscle and held the Redmen to a respectable 16th out of 27 entries. 

Coach Llewellyn Derby is looking ahead toward another successful next 

eason because Wally Szetela is the only senior on this year's squad. Lou 

'lough, Whitey Cossar, Paul Channel, Ed Pierce, Ed Funkhouser, Tony Dou- 

as, Harry Hopkins and several promising freshmen will be on hand to ex- 

;.r.d the win streak of the university's most successful varsity fall sport. 



did a remarkable job for the Stock- 
bridge offense. 

Win Fourth 
The Last game of the season 
brought on the A. I.C. freshmen with glasses in the vicinity of 
whom we fought our best battle of Hall. If found, return to 



Men 
the season, winning l.'i-7. The Stock- Hall lost and found department. 



bridge tean 'i a An* exhi- 

bition of running and passing to '-arded 

their fourth game of the -phic 

This climaxed the '. a - 

for IMS. Coed .-•••• K mkowskJ Mr. Vondell, s 

b* proud of the r- t during t arj d president ' 

his second sch and ' '* - N> - E. Coun< '-rm 

also he proud of '• I ex- retail nis amateur standing by 

tended him by iuad. choice, ; by li*4'i, he had at* 

tained first p the American 

L> Photography ! . i ■ • rs. 

He b- in ph A 

graphy only 18 year- ag'.. ar.d *';tered 
salon exhib.- I .■ i 198$. He is now a 

I star exhibitor in the P> 
graphic societj f riea. 



LOST: A pair of red tortoise shell 

Berkshire 



Mate tie Came/ 30-Day lesrjffiOl/B 

CAMEL MILDNESS 



//i/w%T* 



tt 



7 



The Vermont Academy was the ner 
game of the season, and they su 
cumbed by 12-7 score. The victor 
was credited to another freshma: 
standout, Ted Siok, who was assisted 
by Rob Ferestien and Vic Oliveira. 
Continued on />«//' 



SMOKE Camels for 30 days . . . it's 
revealing — and it's fun to learn 
for yourself. 

Let YOUR OWN THROAT tell 
you the wonderful story of Camel's 
cool, cool mildness. Let YOUR 
OWN TASTE tell you about the 
rich, full flavor of Camel's choice 
tobaccos — so carefully aged and 
expertly blended. 



In a recent national test, 
hundreds of men and women 
smoked Camels, and only 
Camels, for thirty consecutive 
days— an average of 1 to 2 packs 
a day. Noted throat specialists 
examined the throats of these 
smokers every week (a total of 
2470 examinations) and reported 



taken 

of Th 

Hei 

u* \i i 



place pri 
Colli nrton. 

not only for the cam- 
general but the basketball 
in particular. UM station 



\ 



11 begin a itel 
broadcasting t! 

• ('ark on 
. ed this 



xr sports 
■ basket- 

l December 

•ill be s 






station at 



VU,n*t*T. of the rsrmtty aaapeters which Ked BsH»«I«apbi n a 
, y „t*ss. Firs. Row:Gagnan, Norskey, Rybaek, MeCaatay, 

UK. Ro« -Johnston, Unite, U«W. Mc(,rath. I one^ 



!; ice Cowie will own 

... peeling from 

loudspeaki i Here's hoping that 

. , • dcnl body won't get lazy and 

All u am* need in-persoi 

, must listen to the 

broadcast take * portaM* to the 

;;irn< FUll b* th*!*! 




NO THROAT IRRITATION 
due to smoking CAMELS! 







Try Caiiu'U .in. I MM then as >ou smoke them. If. at any time, 
>ou ,\rc not innxini'iHl th.it Csinrll SIT the mildest cigarette 
you i'\cT smoked, return the packa.ee with the unused Camels 
anil «e will refund its full purchase price, plus postage. 
(Signed) R. .1. RcsnoUls TotMCCO Company. Winston-Salem, 
North Carolina. 







According to a Nationwide survey: 

MORE DOCTORS 

SMOKE CAMELS THAN ANY 

OTHER CIGARETTE 

Doctors smoke for pleasure, too! And when 
three leading independent research organiza- 
tions asked 1 I - what Og aWH they 
smoked, the brand n.imni most was Camel! 



The eras* country squad which compiled the bestl fall sports record 
this Heaston. First Row: FunkhoiiHer, Cioagfc, Hsctela. Hack R*WI 1 Costf 
Derby. Pierce, ( onsar, Channel. Hopkins. Slavin. M«r. 




I 




WE ARE SHOWING 

a really good tuxedo for as low as S45. Others at S52.50 
Dress shirts, dress ties, studs and links. 



I'holo bv TaK'"' 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, T HURSDAY, DECEMBER 2, !»«» 



Extension Service Highly Useful 
In Aiding Farmers Of Commonwealth 



■*-/ 1 



by Noni Spreiregen 



Since early Colonial days of salt- 
box houses, herb gardens, and trim 
lawns fringed with graceful elms, 
Massachusetts homeowners have tak- 
en special pride in the appearance of 
their property. 

On Bay State farms, poultrymen 
have the world's highest producing 
birds; cattle diseases have been wiped 
out to the point where any milk of- 
fered for sale in Massachusetts may- 
be used without fear of the danger 
of tuberculosis. In recent years, these 
success stories have been brought 



charged with the responsibility of 
providing instruction in agriculture 
and home economics to persons not 
attending college. These land grant 
institutions responded by setting up 
County Extension Services in each 
agricultural county so that this in- 
struction, emanating from the col- 
lege, might be closely related to local 
farm and home conditions. 

The entire resources of the statt 
college are available to the agent* in 
supplying information to assist farm- 
ers and homemakers in solving their 



ssvrs-s. --. •> >~j - — ? *-l=£ 



vision of the University of Massachu- 
setts. 

Offers Many Services 

The Extension Service offers on 
the farms and in the homes and com- 
munities of the state many of the 
services that the college provides for 
students on the campus at Amherst. 
It offers instruction in agriculture 
and homemaking for adults and for 
young people above the age of ten. 

Under the directorship of Willard 



ods. Through the use of this informa- 
tion, farmers and homemakers are 
enabled to make sound judgments on 
questions affecting their home or 
farm business. 

Child development and parent edu- 
cation, nutrition, buying, home fur- 
nishings, clothing the family, market- 
ing problems, economic factors influ- 
encing the agricultural industry, the 
outlook for specific crops, and the in- 
ter-relations of various enterprises on 



'nrier trie (in tiiui nm > «>» .....— — .~- 

MuL„, a ,-,-u.iua,, of Massachu- ,he farm hav. the,; • „ ace »«» 



setts Agricultural College, 1905, the 
Extension Service provides specific 
education programs pertaining to 
dairying, fruit growing, poultry rais- 
ing," forestry, vegetable gardening, 
and field crops. Programs are 
planned so that groups of home- 
makers may discuss their problems 
and, through exchange of knowledge 
and experience, gain information on 
which to base choices and decisions, 
and to establish standards of living. 

The Extension Service was first or- 
ganized at this college in 1909 under 
the direction of Kenyon L. Butter- 
field, then president of the school. Its 
main functions were to make farm 
contacts with organizations like 
Granges, farmers' clubs, and farmers' 

institutes. 

System Started In 1914 

In 1914, with the passage of the 
Smith-Lever Act came the establish- 
ment of the nation-wide system of 
extension education. 

By this act, the Land Grant Col- 
leges of the various states were 



such questions. All are included in 
the extension program. 

Aids 4-H Clubs 
The 4-H Club program offers in- 
struction to young people in agricul- 
ture and home economics. Any group 
of young people anywhere in Massa- 
chusetts who can find a local leader 
to guide their activities can organize 
a club under the supervision of the 
county extension service. The sub- 
jects from which they may choose in- 
clude clothing, home furnishing, food 
preservation, food preparation, dairy, 
poultry, handicraft, vegetable and 
flower gardening, and conservation 
including forestry and wildlife man- 
agement. Specialists from University 
of Massachusetts cooperate with the 
club agents in providing specific in- 
struction in the many phases of agri- 
culture and homemaking. 

Newspapers, farm magazines, and 
radio broadcasts are invaluable aids 
in the efforts of the Extension Serv- 
ice to bridge the gap between proved 
research and every day practice. 




KPW n ASS OFFICERS— Position* from right to left are pres.. vice 
ures Ueas sec'y. Front row, class of '49, left to right, Marie Ma then. 
VA r Younlfed McCrath Wally Kallaugher. 2nd row, class of '50, \*a Iter 
KhUl Tharles LTsJerance, Bill Looney, Ralph Mitchell 3rd row class 
if "{' Barbara Dean. Jane McElroy, Hick Vara Russ Beaumont Last 
rawTiaS of 5* Mary Grsnaeld. Ray Buckley, U.ll.am Ejte. ,C. WMj- 
ney Crawford. _____ 



Military Ball . . . 

Continued tm„. y-u./r 1 
Terrace Room of the Hotel New- 
Yorker yesterday and the ball will be 
the first engagement of a road trip 
which will take them to Frank Daley's 
Mtadowbrook on December 10th and 
to New York's Paramount Theatre 
for the New Year's show. 

The committee chairmen pointed to 
these various types of engagements 
as evidence of the band's versatility, 
which combines an ability to play all 
types of danceable music in addition 
to the feature numbers required for a 

show. 

Half-Hour Floor Show 

A feature of the evening's entertain- 
ment will be a half hour floor show 
bv McKinley and the band. Local 
dance fans here will have an oppor- 
tunity to judge the statement made 
by Martin Block, the nation's number 
one disc jockey, that "McKinley's 
band is not only one of the most 
danceable, but even more important, 
one of the most entertaining in 

America". 

Choose Colonel At 11 

Everyone Is looking forward to the 
final selection of the honorary colonel 
at eleven o'clock. All the candidates 
nominated by the various houses were 
presented at a special military as- 
sembly last week. A careful recount 
of the ballots revealed that eight 
girls were virtually tied for first place. 
As a result the following eight love- 
lies will be presented for nomination 
tomorrow night: Ann Burrer, Grace 



Feener, Lorene Anderson, Dona Mayo, 
Alice O'Donnell, Eunice Diamond, 
Caroline Hasbrouck, and Charlotte 
Rice. 

Colonel Todd, professor of military 
science and tactics, will make the of- 
ficial award to the newly elected 
honorary colonel, while Miss Sally 
Bolles, last year's winner will assist 
in the presentation. 

Aime Dextrader, '49, designed the 
murals of famous war cartoons, with 
the assistance of Robert Decareau, 
'49. Decorations are in charge of 
Edward Devine, '50. 



Sweethearts . . . 

Continued front, page 1 
Players Work in Companies 

The principal players in Sweet- 
hearts work in companies, Director 
Alviani explained. While Dorothy Bil- 
lings, as Sylvia, and Edward Purring- 
ton, as Franz, play the romantic leads, 
Lee Carr, as Liane, and Joe Chmura, 
as Lt. Karl, play the ingenue leads. 

Mary Wells, playing the part of 
Dame Paula, will share the light 
comedy lead with Bill Mellen, who 
portrays the conspirator, Mikel. The 
character comedy parts are handled 
by Jack Conlon, as Hon. Percy Alger- 
non Slingsby, Edward Critchett, as 
I'.trus Van Tromp, and Bob Huckins, 
as Aristide Caniche. 



Stock Judging Team 
Competing At Chicago 

The University of Massachusetts 
Livestock Judging team, now compet- 
ing at Chicago in the international 
intercollegiate Championship, has al- 
ready brought home an impressive 
array of piques and trophies thil 

fall. 

At the Eastern International Live- 
stock Judging Contest at the Eastern 
States Exposition the team placed 
second with seven other teams com- 
peting. Here they were awarded a 
challenge trophy by the American 
Hereford Association for taking first 
place in beef judging. They were also 
j high team in the horse judging. 
Maryland Content 
In November, the Charles M. Cox 
(Wirthmore) Company sponsored a 
trip to Maryland where the Eastern 
National Intercollegiate Judging 
Contest was held. Although the team 
placed sixth in a field of eight, the 
second and sixth scores were sepa- 
rated by only 70 points. 

Win Sereral frizes 
James Timberlake, '49, was third 
high man in horse judging, and the 
team brought home a bronze plaque 
donated by the Horse and Mule As- 
sociation for top team in judging 
draft horses. Other prizes were pre- 
sented by the Belgian Draft Hoi K 
Association, since the team was als< 
first in judging Belgians. The Amer- 
ican Hereford Breeders' Associate > : 
awarded a plaque to the team for 
judging Hereford steers. 

Gib Porter, '49, has collected two 
gold wrist watches so far this seaso: 
for his ability in judging beef cattle. 
These were given by the American 
Aberdeen Angus Breeders' Associa- 
Dancing Girls I tion at the two contests. Other mem- 

The production will be sparked by | bers of the team were John Holloway. 
the dancing talents of Grace Feener, Rod Hall, Ken Parsons Don Kins- 
Faith Fairman and Elizabeth Preble. ! man, all class of 1949. The men ar, 
Another sextet of campus femininity, | coached by W. Allen Cowan Assist- 
Hetty Fisher, Jane Vondell, Mary , ant Professor of Animal Husbandry. 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY. DECEMBER 2, 1948 



Minehan, Tina Romano, Alice O'Don- 
nell, and Ruth Coughlin are cast as 
Dame Paula's six daughters, or 'The 
White Geese". 

Bob Reis appears in the role of 
Captain Lourent, while Hank Shensky 
and Dmytro Shaban display their 
drawing room manners as first and 
second footmen respectively. 

Supporting the stage work will be 
members of the Operetta Guild Chor 



pit with the accompaniment of Rich- 
ard Rescia. 

The production is under the genera, 
management of Barbara Lawrence. 
Doug Footit and Wally Kallaugher 
head the stage staff. 

All seats are reserved at $1.20, 9" 
cents and 60 cents. 

Dorothy Billings, who graduated la 
1947 now teaches in the Amhers: 



Housing for Guests 

The ball committee has arranged Archie Old of 
with Dean Curtis, South College, and 1 Dean and Mrs 



Mr. Herbert Randolph, housing direc- 
tor, to provide housing accommoda- 
tions for guests coming to the cam- 
pus for the ball. In addition, round 
trip transportation in new modern 
busses will be provided at a nominal 
fee for those who sign for such 
transportation at the Drill Hall. 

Souvenir photographs of the ball 
will be taken by Everett Kosarick. 

Patrons and patronesses for the 
ball are President and Mrs. Ralph Van 
Meter, Brigadier General and Mrs. 
Westover Field, and 
William Machmer. 



schools. She played the lead in The 
us. The University Chorale will add Red Mill, which was presented by tat 
its voices to the singing from the I guild two years ago. 

"N 



Good News for 
NIGHT OWLS! 



^jyfJy.iTliMiTf^W . 



— SCREENING TIME — 
HON. thru FRI. 2— «:30— 8:20 
SAT. 2 - 10:30 
SUN. Cont. 1:30 to 10:30 



NOW 

SHOWING 



GARY COOPER and ANN SHERIDAN 
— in — 

"GOOD SAM" 



SUN. MON. TUES. 

3 BIG DAYS 

DEC. 5-6-7 



BETTY DAVIS - ROBERT MONTGOMERY 
— in — 

"JUNE BRIDE" 



The Vermont 
Storekeeper 

42 Main Street, Amherst 

BERNAT 

Argyle Socks 

and 
Mitten Paks 



1 DAY ONLY 

WEDNESDAY 

DEC. S 



VIVIEN LEIGH - RALPH RICHARDSON 



— in — 



"ANNA KARENDMA' 




ARROW 
DRESS SHIRTS 



Jnwn Hall 



— SCREENING TIME — 

FRI. 6:30 to 10:30 

SAT. 2:00, 6:30 to 10:30 

SUN. (Wt. 1:30 to 10:30 

MON. 6:30 to 10:30 



FRI. SAT. 

TWO 

GREAT SHOWS 

DEC. 3-4 



OLIVIA DEHAVILLAND -JOHN f LUND 

'TO EACH HIS OWN 

Barbara Stanwyck — Robert Cuimnings 

"THE BRIDE WORE BOOTS 



SUN. MON. 

The Greatest Show 

In Screen History 

DEC. 5 6 



RONALD COLEMAN 

— in — 

"LOST HORIZON" 

— plus — 

"FURIOUS PHONY" 



YOUTH MATINEE 
SAT.. DEC. 4 HUMAN COMEDY' 



AT 2:15 




recommended for proms and 
glee club concerts, tliese smcrt 
and comfortable Arrows are 
perfect for collcgo formal 



v/wv-r. 



Shore ham 



ARROW 



V 



SHIRTS and TIES 

UNDEtWEAR • HANDKERCHIEFS • SrC?.TS SHIRTS 



If M UA Creates Ten Man Policy Board; SCA Club Meeting 
High Standard Set For Station Style Draws lOOMembers 

From Four Colleges 



"No 

■ 



by Jan Miller 

radio program will be pre- 
unless it can be used by a 
mereial station . . . It's no good 
► produce half-cooked shows." 

„ is a statement from Wayne 
.11, Station director of the Uni- 
ty radio station WMUA. Discus- 
ooneerning the issues and func- 
ng of the newly established sta- 
lk place at the first meeting 
the Radio Policy Board Monday 
night. 

Board Of Ten Members 
The Board is to consist of five fa- 



No Advertising 

Advertising was decidedly ruled 
out. It was explained that once a sta- 
tion took on such responsibilities, it 
would be limited in its action by- 
its advertisers. 

"Professional radio is held down 
by having to do what advertisers 
want," Prof. Smith .stated. "We can 
experiment. It will take a lot of work, 
but it can be done." 

"(hadually," said Wayne, "as per- 
sonnel and station are coordinated, 
we shall add broadcasting hours dur- 
ing the afternoon and evening for the 



listeners. 



u l;v members and five students. The , increased enjoyment of our radio 
ifaculty representatives, already 
I, ii sen, include Mr. Robert McCart- 

of the University News Service 
chairman, Prof. Walter Smith of 
the Engineering Department, Mr. 

ey Kauffman of the Physical Edu- 

ii Department, Mr. Tony Zaitz of 

English Department, and Mr. Dor- 
| Wiani of the Music Department. 

Tiie five student members of the 
Policy Board are to be chosen at a 
Lr'iup meeting of the station staff. 
I'l'lic temporary representatives at- 
kending the discussion period were 
IWayne Langill, Station Director, 
foave Meltzer, Head of Public Tiela- 



Times For Club Photos 
Announced By Index 

Index pictures of clubs and organi- 
zations will be taken tonight in Old 
Chapel Auditorium, it was announced 
by the business manager this week. 
Time schedules must be strictly fol- 
lowed in order to accommodate those 
listed. 

Any organizations not photo- 
graphed will be scheduled for next 



A total of 100 delegates, including 
students from the V of M, Amherst, 
Smith, Mt. Holyoke, members of the 
faculty, local clergy, and townspeople 
attended the S.C.A. College Club con- 
ference in Amherst held the after- 
noon and evening of November 20. 

The two main addresses, "The 
World of Loneliness" and "The 
World of Belonging", were delivered 
by the Reverend Robert Rodenmeyer, 
rector of the St. John's Episcopal 
Church in Northampton. 

Following each of these lectures, 
seminars of students met to discuss 
the main addresses. The groups were 



led by the following local clergy; 
Rev. John Coburn, Chaplain of Am- 
herst College; Uev. Chandler Mc- 
Carthy, Episcopal minister at the 
U of M; Rev. James I.aird, adviser 

to Wesleyan Foundation; Rev, Robert 

Davis, adviser of Judson Fellowship; 
Rev. Henry Wilke, Lutheran minister 
to students of New England; Rev. 
Chalmers Coe, pastor of the First 
Congregational Church; Rev. Ken 

drick Baker, assistant chaplain of 

Amherst College, and adviser of Pil- 
grim Fellowship; and Rev. Arnold 
Kenseth, Protestant chaplain at the 
V of M. 

Professors Rand, Click, Ross, Cod- 
ing, Rollanson and Sanctuary attend- 
ed the seminar for faculty led by Dr. 
James A. Martin, professor of reli- 
gion at Amherst College. 

Highlight of the evening was a 
supper and concert by the University 



Date Bureau . . . 

Continued from fKii/e I 
Agency "since it takes personality to 
make a real impression." Another 
submitted S.E.X. or Saturday Eve- 
ning V rhsngs 

Dogpatrh and Dogs Represented 
The Little Aimer influence was also 
well represented with Sadie Hawkins 
Club and Smoo-ch Club. One entry 
which suggested Frustrated Anony- 
mous was signed "Sydney" from 

Greenough Cafeteria. 

A horticulture major wrote that he 
was indifferent to the name "as long 
•as it takes my mind off the (lowers. " 

Chorale at the First Congregational 
Church. The afternoon meetings oc- 
curred at the Baptist Church and the 
evening ones in Craee Church where 
the final worship service was held. 

Overall chairman of the conference 
was W'ilma Wescott '49. 



tions, Fred Carlson of Engineering, week. 



land Janet Miller of Public Relations. 
The first meeting of the Board was 
discuss general policies to be 
adopted by the station and to suggest 
issues to be put on the agenda of 
future meetings. 

Definitely decided was the fact that 
la charter for the station should be 
jrawn up which will include the by- 
laws or code of WMUA. This is to be 
signed by President Van Meter. 

Stockbridge News 

by G. H. Davidson 



Freshman Reception 

In a gaily decorated Drill Hall, the 
Rockbridge School held its annual 
' res h man Reception, on the night of 

ivember 19th. 

Oblivious to the rain and fog out- 
ide, about 125 couples danced the 
mating away to the rhythm of Car- 
man Ravosa and his orchestra. 

The committees for the dance were 
leaded by members of the Stock- 
iriage Student Council working un- 
ler the Council President, John Sulli- 
ran. 

\ >npr the honored guests were 
>r. and Mrs. Van Meter, and Mr. 
nd Mrs. Verbeck. 

12 Receive Letters At Convo 

IM the Nov. 17th Stockbridge Con- 
nation, the following twelve men 
eceived letters for participation in 
ports: 
Basketball; R. Barley, E. Wii- 
sms, K. Ovian, and C. Drake. 
Hockey; P. Bartlett, C. P. Wedry- . , 
howaki, D. Mackay, H. Flood, D. ' 
W. Holmes, P. Senecal, and 
John Sullivan. 
Stockbridge Fraternity Notes 
bids for Alpha Tau Gamma 
V '■'-■■ be returned immediately, if not 
ready in. 

« Tk on the new recreation room 
►r A.T.G. is nearing completion, and 
' xpected that the room will be 
before the end of the year. 



Only three to five officers of some 
organizations will be photographed, 
as indicated in the following schedule. 
Those listed after the title "all mem- 
bers" will be photographed in their 
entirety. 

All Members: 
6:00 — Academics Activities Board 
6:15 — Index staff 
6:25 — Handbook staff 
6:30— Roister Doisters 
6:40— Quarterly staff 
6:45— Band 
IxH — Collegian 
7:05— Drill Team 
7:10 — Cheer Leaders 
7:15 — Concert Association 
7:25 — Student Government 
7:35 — Scrolls 



7:40 — Maroon Key 
7:45— Student Life 

Three to Five Officers: 

7:50— Quarterly Club, Psych. Club 

7:55 — An. Hus. Club, Bac. Club 

8:00 — International, Int. Relations 

8:05 — Food Tech, Chem. Club 

8:10— Math. Club, Engineering Club 

8:15 — S.C.A., Newman 

8:20 — Judson Fellowship, Wesley 

8:25 — Pilgrim Fel., Aboriculture 

8:30— Hillel, IZFA 

8:35 — Floriculture, Outing 

8:40 — Land Arch., Future Farmers 

8:45— Ent. Club, Naiads 

8:50— Nature Guide, 4-H 

8:55 — Poultry Science, French Club 

9:00— Pre-Med Club, Dairy Club 

9:05— Vets Wives, Vets Ass'n 

9:10- 



Kappa Kappa held a house dance 
Saturday November 20th. Guests 
"' r " Mr. and Mrs. Ernie Market, Mr. 

: Mrs. Donald Ross, Mr. and Mrs. 

'Hiam Benson, and Mr. Theodore 
fathieu. Refreshments were served! 
!1<l s fine evening was enjoyed bv all 



De.Molay, Fencing 

Home Ec, Women's Athl. Ass'n 
9:20— Radio Club WMUA, Pomology 
9:25— Radio Club W1PUO, Ski Club 
9:30— Education, Phys. Ed. Club 
All Members 

9:35 — '52 and '51 class officers 

9:40— '50 and '49 class officers 

9:45 — Pan Hellenic, Int. Frat. Coun. 

9:50— Winter Cam. and Mil Ball Com. 

10:00— Var'ty M, Bible, Christ. Sci. 

10:05 — Isogon, Adelphia 

10:10— N. S. A., Community Chest 



Nature Guide Association 

The Nature Guide Association will 
meet at 7:H0 p.m. Sunday, December 
6 at Farley Lodge. 

Professor William G. Vinal will 
demonstrate the making of bayberry 
candles. 



J 



STOCKBRIDGE WINTER 
SPORTS SCHEDULE 

Basketball 1948-1949 



"« H. Teachers 
WeatfieM Teachers 
Worth Adams Teachers 

r of M Frosh 
'Orth Adams Teachers 
' ushing Academy 
Monsoii Academy 



Here 


There l 


There 


Here 


Hen> 


Here 



Lost 

A pair of Red Tortoise Shell 
glasses in the vicinity of Berkshire 
Hall. If found, return to Memorial 
Hall lost and found department. 



One key chain with six keys. Noti- 
fy Barbara Kranich. Thatcher Hall. 



V 



ertnont Academy 



Nichols Jr. College 

Westfleld Teachers 

Nichols Jr. College 
^ errnont Academy 



There 

There 

There 
Here 

Here 

Here 



Jan. 

j 

15 

17 

• >.) 

Feb. 
;» 

Id 



Hockey 1948-1949 

Nichols Jr. College Here 

Nonaon Academy There 

Deerfleld Academy There 

Williston Academy There 

Vermont Academy Here 

Vermont Academy There 




Tobacco 



More independent experts smoke Lucky Strike regularly 
than the next two leading brands combined! 



An impartial poll covering all the Southern tobacco markets reveals 
the smoking preference of the men who really know tobacco — auction- 
eers, buyers and warehousemen. Mora of these independent 
experts smoke Lucky Strike regularly than the next two 
leading brands combined. 



I 




COCK . TMI UIIICtN TO«»CCO COMF»»»T 



/ &tt4»6e 7&e/hK&6e iMacc? ey&ezZt jmMC 



LUCKY STRIKE MEANS FINE TOBACCO 

So round, so firm, so fully packed — so free and easy on the draw 



TDK MASSA< 111 SKTTS COUSGUN, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 2. 1»48^ 



NEWS IN BRIEF 



Prc-M«d (lul) 

The Pro-Mod Club will moot Thurs- 
aa\, December 9 »t 7:00 p.m. in 
Fernald Hall auditorium. 

"Advances id Plaatk Surgery" will 
be the subjecl of l>r. Joaeph Bake* 
of Springfield. 

A. A. A. 

The A. A. A. will have a special 
meeting tonight at B:00 i>»>- >» ow 
Chapel aewinar room. 

Attendance ii eompuleory. 

Refreahmenti will be aerved. 
Tsych Club 

The Psychology Club will meet at 
7:30 p.m. Wednesday, December 8 in 
the Old Chapel seminar room. 

Professor Theodore Vallance, of the 
psychology department, will speak on 
public opinion and public opinion polls 
in the light of the recent election. 

Record Club 

A sale of old records and incomplete 
albums from the library collection will 
be announced in the near future, the 




French Club 

••Franc- Avril" was the subject of a 
lecture given l>y Dr. French of Am- 
herst College at the French Club 

,, ting held November IT. Dr. French 

had recently spent teveral months in 
France. 

Refreshments were lerved after an 
Informal diacuosion. 



WE'RE OFF! President Van Meter cuts the ribbon officially inaugur- 
ating station WMl A at the Open House P/.°;f I r , a A ra 1 N " vember ,L Wayne 
Langhil. deft) and Fid Young (right) of Sfl&A la*^ ^ ^.^ 

albums and discarding worn out and 



Record Club recently stated. 

For the past week, members of the 
Record Club have been repairing 



broken records in an effort to improve 
the University library of records. 



Holidays Of Music . . . 

Continued from />".'/e 1 
Mrs. Robert Feldman soprano, and 

George Nichols, pianist, were guest 
artists at the November 1'.) Recital 
Night program held at Old Chapel. 

Sunday's program featured a can- 
tata, "Song of Thanksgiving", at the 
Edwards Church in Northampton. 

The climax of the festival came on 
November 22 with the appearance of 
James Melton, Metropolitan opera 
tenor and star of the Wednesday eve- 
ning "Harvest of Stars" radio show, 
who gave a recital before 3600 per- 
sons in the cage. 

Mr. Melton gave selections from 
opera, sacred, classical, popular and 
folk music, including "La Tosca", 
"Don Giovanni", Handel's "Thanks 



Basketball Tickets 

Admission tickets to all home gan 
will be sold the night of the gam, 
uiith side of the Oaf*. 

Student athletic ticket holders n 
enter through the southwest ' 
door. General admissions and fa< 
will be through the southeast doc 

Reserved seats are not avai'.ahi. 
section of the south balcony will 
reserved for faculty season tic-. 
holders only. 



In to Thee", and Rachmaninoff's ' 
the Silence of the Night." The A 
lachian folk song, "Red Rosy Bush" 
so delighted the audience that 
Melton repeated it. For one of 
many encores, he gave the "Solilo 
quy" from Brigadoon. 

"Holidays of Music" was brouRht| 
to a close on Tuesday night with 
band concert presented jointly by thtl 
Amherst College and U. of M. bandil 
This concert represents the first time! 
that the two bands have played to-J 
gether, and it is hoped that this pi* 
cedent may be continued. The care- 
pus radio station WMUA carried tij 

concert. 



m 









CHESTERFIELD is the 
cigarette I smoke in 
my new picture, 
AN INNOCENT AFFAIR. 
I always enjoy their 

MILDER, BETTER TASTE . . . 
It's AMT cigarette/' 

' STARRING IN 

AN INNOCENT AFFAIR 

A UNITED ARTISTS RELEASE 



'***! 



m 









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/ rf swacuse University says 



ABC GIRL 






m 



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to 



of Syracuse 

MILDER and better every w y 
■^Uhmcollege friends. 



>^" TT mi I LDER* CIGARETTE 

I MA KE YOURS THE MILD15 



ft 



^*W> 



a* 



-I. 



NATIONAL SURVEY 



Ooodell Library 

U of U 

Amher85, Mass* 



,, lOlMMMIMHIIIMIIItM ^ 



GIVE TO 
THE 

CAMPUS 
CHEST 




• I I • • < ■ I I I I I M I IIKI II t I ■ I lilt I I >> ■ •• • - • ••' 

A 

FREE 

AND 

\ RESPONSIBLE 

PRESS 



VOL. LIX NO. 11 



UNIVERSITY OF MASSACHUSETTS 



DEC. 9. 1N4K 






] 



Three-Day Parade Of Song And Humor 
Starts Tonight With Operetta Opening 

Nearly One Hundred In 'Sweethearts' 





There will be a meeting of the 
COLLEGIAN staff and competitors 
at 5:00 o'clock this afternoon in 
the COLLEGIAN office. Mem. Hall. 
Regular short weekly meetings will 
be held at this time from now on. 



|)\I)DY!!!— Two of Dame Paula's 'White Geese" are overjoyed that 
Iheir "Daddy" has "come home from the wars", even if his laundry out- 
It is less romantic than a uniform. The scene is from SWEETHEARTS, 
khich opens in Bowker tonight at 8:15. In the usual order are Betty 
fisher. Bill Mel lon and Ruth Coughlin. Photo by Tague 

ill Ball Draws Record 650 
tuples; Feener Named Colonel 

Political Union Group 
Sponsors Thomas Talk 



record crowd of more than 650 
Lies attended the annual Military 
I] held at the Northampton High 
>ool Gym last Friday evening. 
rtay McKinley and his "most ver- 
[ile band in the land" pleased the 
ire number of dancers with a var- 
selection of danceable music in 
kition to providing a half hour 
|r show which featured several 
li known novelty and instrumental 
bibers. 

Feener Chosen Colonel 
ill Grace Feener was chosen 
norary Colonel of the ball from 
t>ng a group of eight final candi- 
es who assembled before the audi- 
f«r ceremonies held at 11 o'clock. 
Br ROTC members formed the 
Action committee. 

[olonel William N. Todd, assisted 
Miss Sally Bolles, winner of last 
|r's contest, bestowed the honor on 
new Honorary Colonel, together 
the blue and gold cape and the 
jer eagle, insignia of a colonel. As 
Is from the ROTC unit, the new 
pnel received a Talisman oriental 
jewelry box, a pearl necklace by 
Ita, and a gold bracelet. 
five of the other seven candidates 
pived finely designed gold pins, 
Continued on page 3 



Norman Thomas, the leader of the 
Socialist Party and recent Presiden- 
tial candidate, will appear on this 
campus Monday, January 10, it was 
announced today by Charles Rollins, 
chairman of the Political Union. 

Mr. Thomas will speak in Old Cha- 
pel auditorium at 3:00 p.m. His sub- 
ject will be "Peace and Prosperity- 
Can We Achieve It?" 

World famous as a writer, lecturer, 
Presidential candidate, and leader of 
socialist thought in the United States, 
Norman Thomas has made a wide ap- 
peal to college audiences all over the 
nation. 

Thomas is the first of a series of 
prominent personalities in public af- 
fairs which the Political Union hopes 
to attract to the University during 
the coming year, Rollins said. 



Two Frats Plan Party 
For Brightside Kids 

Two fraternities, Theta Chi and 
Sigma Alpha Kpsilon, are planning 
Christmas parties for groups of thirty 
children from the Brightside Home in 
Holyoke next week. 

Ed Drewniak, '49, announces that 
the Theta Chi party will take place 
on Dec. 14 from 6-9 p.m. Fifteen girls 
and 15 little boys from ft-lO years of 
age will be transported to the house 
OB the University bus, which has been 
1< »aned free by President Van Meter 
for the occasion. 

A supper, games, songs and pres- 
ents with "Rusty" West water, '50, 
as Santa Claus will constitute the 
program. Hob Bulcock, '50 will be in 
charge of games and it is expected 
to have some college girls on hand 
.(» help out with the young ladies. 

A similar program under the direc- 
tion of Pete Mozden, '49, is planned by 
S.A.K. 



The curtain is going up on a parade of song and humor to- 
night at 8:15 in Bowker Auditorium as nearly one hunderd mem- 
bers of the Operetta Guild join to itagt Victor Herbert's colorful 
Sweethearts. 



JohnnyLongSigned 
For Carnival Ball 

With Ray Mckinley's tunes scarce- 
ly dying from the campus ear, prep- 
arations were near completion last 
week to have Johnny Long as the next 
campus name band to hit campus, 
Jack Hums, Winter Carnival Ball 
chairman announced. 



Index 

Finished Senior portraits for the 
INDEX will be ready for delivery 
at the INDEX office, Memorial 
Hall, today. They may be picked 
up between 10:30 a.m. and 4:00 
p.m. 



lineteen U Of M Students Named To 
•llegiate "Who's Who" ; 3 Jrs. On List 

Nineteen U of M students will be included in the 1949 volume 
[Who's Who Among Students in American Universities and Col- 

|es, it was announced last week by the Dean of Men and the 

Writ-Faculty Committee which made the selections. 



ptudents named are considered on 
■ s of scholarship, leadership 
peration in educational and 
raourricular activities, general cit- 
■hip, and promise of future use- 
1 Over 600 institutions are 

i"' -f nted in the volume. 
I named from the U of M with 
in activities, are: Mary Ann 
|er 49— Panhellenic Council; Roi- 
IX.isters; Winter Carnival Ball 
tee; Soph-Sr. Hop committee; 
Isogon; Women's Athletic 
on; Kappa Alpha Theta. 
Richard M. Brown '49— Dean's List 
t Senate (President 3); Adel- 

pus Chest committee; Win- 
carnival committee; Judging 
>! Tau F.psilon Phi. 



John Dickmeyer '49— Senate (Presi- 
dent 3); Interfratemity Council; Stu- 
dent Life Committee; Inter-Greek Ball 
committee (Chairman, 3); Who's Who, 
1948; Kappa Sigma. 

Phyllis M. Ford '49— Dean's List; 
Panhellenic Council; Scrolls; Isogon; 
WSGA council; Senate; Women's Ath- 
letic Association; President of Sigma 
Kappa. 

(Mrs.) Georgia Perkins French '49 
—Secretary of War Memorial com- 
mittee; Scrolls (President); Isogon; 
WSGA; Who's Who, 1948. 

Wallace J. Kallaugher '49— Direc- 
tor of Campus Varieties, 2; Roister 
Doisters; U of M committee; Senate; 
President of Senior class; Director of 
Continued on page 2 



Snow Hazard, Parking 
Endanger Student Cars 

A discussion on the current campus 
parking problem and a proposed solu- 
tion for it was a major point of the 
Senate Meeting held on Tuesday eve- 
ning in Old Chapel Auditorium. Dean 
Robert Hopkins offered information 
which shed much light on this prob- 
lem, as well as on the recent edict 
prohibiting the use of cooking equip- 
ment in all dormitories. 

Concerning the parking situation, 
I).. in Hopkins pointed out the obvious 
inadequacy of facilities for taking 
care of the approximately 1000 cars 
registered with the administration by- 
student operators. He made several 
suggestions that the student Senators 
could take up with their various con- 
stituents and thus attempt to correct 
somewhat the poor conditions which 
exist at present. 

1. There is a town ordinance which 
states that cars may not be parked 
on the streets of Amherst overnight. 
This ordinance carries a $5 fine for 
violators. 

2. Federal Circle cars have been 
tagged for parking too close to the 
buildings, creating a fire hazard. This 
tagging can be done by campus police, 
who as members of the town police 
force have the authority to enforce 
Amherst ordinances. 

3. A suggestion has been made to 
prohibit resident students from park- 
ing automobiles on campus from after 
the Christmas vacation until after the 
Easter vacation, because of lack of 
parking facilities and the hazard 
caused by plowing in the advent of 
snow. Commuters would be allowed to 
use the available spaces on campus, 
and any resident student wishing to 
keep a car in Amherst would have to 
find a place off campus to park it. 

This suggestion was tabled until 
the next Senate meeting and a com- 
mittee composed of Clark Kendall, 
Mike Kelly, and Al Taylor was ap- 
pointed to investigate the problem. 
One solution suggested by Mr. Ken- 
dall was that vacant fields an campus 
Continued on page 3 




Brisk business at the University 
Store ticket booth indicates a big 
turnout for the performances tonight, 
tomorrow and Saturday. 

The hope of the Guild in presenting 
Sweethearts is to give an enjoyable 
performance that will leave «ver\ 
one humming a tune, Director Doric 
Alviani said. H< assured a .study- 
harassed Collegian reporter that BO 
great intellectual effort would be ne- 
cessary to appreciate the light comedy 
and g.ay songs of the musical. 

The action i s s. -t in Bruges, Bel- 
gium, where Dorothy Hillings, as Syl- 
via is brought up as one of the daugh- 
ters of Mary Wells (Dame Paula), 
who has six daughters of her own, 
known collectively as the White 
Geese. The name springs from the 
fact that Dame Paula runs the laun- 
dry of "The White Geese" and is 
Continued M /*j</i 1 



Collegian Elects Seven 
Competitors To Staff 

The election of seven competitors 
to the Collegian staff was announced 
at a meeting last Thursday, as the 
com petition period neared a close. 

Those newly named to the staff 
were the following: F'red Cole '52, 
Barbara Curran '50, Carl Cutler 7.0, 
Sylvia Kingsbury '52, Agnes Mc- 
Donough '51, Elbert Taitz '50, Penel- 
ope Tickelis '52. 

Because of the large number of 
competitors for the staff this year, 
it was announced that not all those 
competing could be adequately judged 
for election to the staff immediately. 
The remainder of the competing group 
will be considered as contributors to 
the Collegian, however. 

A tentative date of the first meeting 
after the Christmas vacation was set 
for the election of those remaining 
competitors who are judged ready 
for staff status. 



JOHNNY LONG 

The contract signed last week by- 
Jack would bring Johnny of "Shanty- 
town" and "When I Crow too Old to 
Dream" fame to Amherst on Feb. 11 
to play from 9-1 at the Carnival Ball 
to be held in the Amherst College 

Gym. 

Jack says he has it first hand from 
some Dartmouth College men that 
Johnny Long proved "absolutely ter- 
rific" when he played there a year 
ago. Long will prove one of the high- 
est priced bands to appear here yet 
and will bring his quintet, "The 
Beachcombers" with him, an assort- 
ment of specialists, and his orchestra 
Con tin ut d on Page 7 

Datem, Campus Date Bureau, Reports 
Successful First Week Of Business 

by Elbert Taitz 
What happens to a Datem twosome on a date? Have there 
been any coeds applying for a date? Are the men satisfied with the 
selections made by Datem? The results of the first week of oper- 
ations of the campus date bureau are! The lone feminine applicant inter- 
trickling in, Datem managers report. I viewed stated, "I really was worried 
Datem follows up each date appli- i at first as to what he would look 
cant with its Complaint and Sugges- j like, but I was pleased with the final 
tion Department. Here is how it op- result." The final male contacted was 
erates. Each customer is contacted on an ex-Devens student who remarked. 
Monday following each week's activ- "She wasn't any Lana Turner, but 
ity to determine the success or fail- Thank God, she didn't look like Bren- 

da or Cobina." 

Several other customers of last 
I week were called, but Datem official 
reports, "Most of the remainder were 
too tired from this week's action to 
answer the phone." On checking the 
file, the*-official noted that the favor- 



ure of each date selection. 

"We follow up each date to deter- 
mine if refreshing personalities were 
really met, or if the personalities got 
fresh!" a Datem spokesman an- 
nounced. 

Customers Pleased 

The first male contacted said, "It , . 

. ., T ~ j ,. ite recreation was liquid, 

was a lot better than I figured. It 

; w.as better than any blind date that I Datem is quite pleased with the 

ever had." Another veteran of the! number of applicants for this weeks 

first week's activity exclaimed, "My production of Sweethearts. As one 

date was really nice. I was surprised student expressed it. "I'd rather take 

to find that we had so much in com- a chance on Datem, than hold my 

mon." roommate's hand!!" 



CopYTigh" HM8. beem * Mvns Tomoo Co 



TBI MASSACHl SKTTS COLLBGIAN, THl RSDAY, DrX EMBKR 9. 1948 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 9, 1948 



(Hhe itaachuoclte (tolleainn 



VOL. LIX NO. 11 



DECEMBER 9. 1948 



Campus Chest Statue Collegian Profile No. 8 
Gives All For Drive 

A Campus Chest Chairman's lot is 



by Geraldine Maynard 



KIM I OK 
Paul lVrry 



EDITORIAL BOARD 

MANAGING EDITOR 

Floyd Maynard 

NEWS DEPARTMENT 
Editor — Hetty Krieger 

Kr„i GO* H.nry Colton. Carl Cutler. 
U Cynarski. Jan.- Dav.-nport, A K n.-n 
M.l)on<.u K h, Janet Mill.r. Dorothy Saul- 
ni.r. Ilartmru Sh.-rt.-r. Krvin Stockw.-ll. 

Noni Spr.-inten 

SPORTS DEPARTMENT 
Editor — Bernard Grosser 
A»»t. Editor— Bum Broude 
Arthur Uurtman. John Oliver. Joseph 
IHnff Dave Tavel, Hob Tetrault 
MAKE-UP EDITOR 
Faye Hnmm<l 



ASSOCIATE EDITOR 

David Buckley 

FEATURE DEPARTMENT 
Editor — Jim Curtin 

Ruth Camann. Ralph Kishman. Lillian 
Karas, Sylvia Kii>K»b«ry, Vincent I.eccese. 
William Hatner. Klbert Taitz. Eileen Tan- 
anbauni. Penny Tick.-li*. Mildr«l Warner 

ART DEPARTMENT 
Editor— Bill Tagne 
Jerry Casper. John HiiHtins. Everett Kos- 
arick. Hill I.uU 



Woodside Well Versed In Skeletons 



STOCKBRIDGE EDITOR 

G. H. Davidson 
Harbara Davis, Vernon Brooks 



BUSINESS MANAGER 

Hurt Kolovnon 
SUBSCRIPTION MANAGER 
I.ael PoWWI 



CIRCULATION MANAGER 

Alan Shuman 



REWRITE EDITOR 

Margaret Pratt 

Contributors : 

BUSINESS BOARD 

ADVERTISING MANAGER 

Phyllis Cole 

ADVERTISING ASST. CIRCULATION ASSTS 

Herb Clayton Milton Crane. Harris Holstein 

William Less. 

SECRET ABY 

Pat O'Rourke 



Published weekly during: the school year. 



Entered aa - 

special rate postage provided 

20. 19IH. Printed hy Hamilton I 



Amherst Post Office,. Accepted for mailing *£ 



necond-class matter at ^JSiTuuT^^'OetJSeTm. -"thorized August 
Newell. Amherst. Massachusetts. Telephone S10. 



Office: Memorial Hall Student news paper o 



SUBSCRIPTION $2.00 PER YEAR 



f The Universi ty of MaasachusetU Phone 1102 

SINGLE COPIES 10 CENTS 



not a happy one. 

After 10.004 man hours of labor, 
Chest Chairman Ted Blank begot a 
5 foot 2 inch plywood sculpture of 
Miss Good Samaritan to stand by the 
Chest thermometer in front of South 
College. 

Dressed in a two-piece bathing 
suit, Miss Good Sam was to watch 
the thermometer rise as contributions 
to the Campus Chest were tabulated. 
However, her tour of duty proved to 
be very short. 

When Dean Helen Curtis and Dean 
Robert Hopkins spotted her they 
asked that she be removed because 
she was "in bad taste and inappro- 
priate for the drive." 

"We are wholeheartedly in favor 
of the Campus Chest Drive," Dean 
Curtis said, "but we object to that 
kind of publicity on campus." 

Chairman Blank explained that the 
figure was intended to be an eye- 
catcher for the drive. 

"I did not and do not regard it as 
low or vulgar," he said. 

Ted Blank and Miss Good Samari- 
tan have made their contribution to 
the drive. Have you'.' 



Dr. Gilbert Llewellyn Woodside, 
head of the newly-combined zoology 
and physiology department, may be 
found expounding on chromosomes, 
blood circulation and other aspects 
of human anatomical functioning 
every day at freshman zoo lectures 
in Fernald Hall. 

Born in Curwensville, Pennsyl- 
vania on February 9, 1909, he was 
educated at De Pauw University 
where outstanding work as an under- 
graduate won him a scholarship in 
science for the summer vacation after 
his junior year at the Marine Biolog- 
ical Laboratory at Woods Hole, 
Massachusetts. 

Here Dr. Woodside became inter- 
ested in zoology, and, equally import- 
met Miss Mary Livingston. At 



One Every 27 Seconds 

In just about eight days all of us will be preparing to leave 
for the Christina* vacation. Many of us will be driving home., 
either in our own cars or those of parents or friends. It may seem 
premature at such an early date to mention the dangers involved, 
but it is important that everyone realize just how important they 

QV*p 

Facta and figures on safety may not he interesting, but when 
applied to each of us— to you and me-they are important. For in- 
stance there is an injury from an automobile accident every 27 
seconds, on the average. So what? Figures from the Lumberman s 
Mutual Casualty Company show that one person out of 4500 will 
be killed in an auto accident this year. What do we care? 

We care because the important fact is this: during the Christ- 
mas vacation period, deaths from auto accidents average two to 
three times the annual daily average. And drivers between the 
ages of 18 and 24 were involved in 27 per cent of all fatal accidents 
last year. This shows pretty definitely that college students during 
Christmas holidays have the best chance of any group in the na- 
tion of getting hurt in an automobile. 

Keep that fact in mind, all of you who will be driving home- 
ward for a happy holiday next Friday. When you get the tempta- 
tion to step on it, remember that for every extra mile per hour 
you drive, you're running that much more risk of killing your- 
self or somebody else. So take it easy. Drive home safely and 

sanely, and continue to do so all during the vacation. You'll be a 
lot more likely to come back after the holidays are over. 



the faculty to discover, by a process 
of rigorous self-analysis, just where 
he fits into the educational system 
and what his particular field plays in 

the total social framework. 

He must ascertain what his guid- 
ing philosophy is, how it differs (if 

il differs) from that of the man in 
another department, and why he 
holds it to be true. It should be self- 
evident to the teacher that he cannot 
blindly reject another individual's 
viewpoint, that his rejection can be 
valid only if it rests upon carefully 

developed premises. Otherwise his 
teaching can hold no reel meaning 
for his students. 

Dangerous Consequences 
Increasing confusion, not only for 
the newly graduated collegian, but 
for all of us in OUT entire social sys- 
tem, can be the only result of failure 
Continued on page •'• 




WOODSIDL 



GILBERT L 

that time the future Mrs. Woodside 
was also a student in biology at the 
Marine Institute. 

Ph.D. At Harvard 
After taking his I5A from Ds 
PftUW, Dr. Woodside went to Har- 
vard where he received his masters 
degree in W8S end his doctorate in 
1936. While an undergraduate he 



had worked as an assistant in the rj. 
partment of zoology at De Pauw u 
he filled a similar position in the { 
ology department at Harvard. Afu 
receiving his doctor's degree, L 
Woodside came directly to the U | 
M, as assistant professor in zoology 
An ardent research man, L 
Woodside devotes as much of his tip. 
as teaching permits to zoological 
vestigation. At present he is carr. 
ing on an experiment in embryolog- 
the field in which he is most intern- 
ed. In conjunction with the studie 
Dr. Woodside has had several pape- 
published, bearing such esoteric tttU 
as "Experimental Study of Morph 
genesis of the Embryonic Axis of t: 
Chick" and "The Influence of qY 
Host Age on Induction in the Chki 
Bastoderm". 

Advocates Research 
Strong an research, Prof. Woodi 
feels that the U. of M. will wiid 
its scope as regards faculty reset! 
projects. 

At a university," Prof. Woodsi-:- 
DOintS out, "every faculty memo 
should do research. The idea of 
progressive faculty research grouji 
as important to the concept of a 
versity as the expansion and adsj 
prestige that the nam*' connotes.' 

In what spare time he lias, he i 

loys tennis, badminton, and hiki:| 
His favorite hobby is photograi 
Many students know about Dr. sj 

Mrs. Woodside's love of music, 
the WoodsideS hold B record pa i 
every Sunday night at their home 
Sunset Avenue. Campus square dsi 
ing addicts may find themselves inj 
set With the doctor and his wife. 

The Woodaidea have two boys, K- 
neth and Dick, aged 10 and 8 
ively. On being asked if he had a J 
reer in soology outlined for the ty| 
Continued on pa 






Vttitttrattg of iBassariutsrtts 

Weekly Calendar 



U of M Grad Raps Education Here 
Stresses Need For More Cooperation 



The following letter dents. 

,i former stiulent at No Attempt At Synthesis 
attending the (Wad- But nowhere during my career as 
Unwerritg of Chi- an undergraduate did I find a whole- 
are printing it because we hearted attempt to achieve any co- 
feel it ieale with a problem of inter- herent, over-all synthesis of the vary- 

ng aspects and approaches to what 



Editor** Note 

was written bg 

this school wow 
uate School at tin 



csf to all member* of the student 
hody and the faculty as irell. 
Dear Editor: 

Daring the last seven years, I have 
accumulated enough credits at vari- 
ous institutions of "higher learning" 
to entitle me to a college diploma. 
Usually I've been rather smug about 



are essentially the problems and the 
facts of living, and of human experi- 
ence. 

It may be argued that it is the in- 
dividual student's problem to effect a 
synthesis from the mass of particu- 
larized material to which he has been 



the who, affair, takin* srea. pride exposed. But I wonder «■ the UndijM- 

„, . sra a.,h,n E " a course here and an- ual ,s capabie of do n E th, and f 



other there, and in general 
quite satisfied with myself. 



| ther, if he has been encouraged or 

| prepared to accomplish this end. 

, The fact that the majority of our 

The other day, howem, ,a pro**- ^ who have experienced a 

sor asked me to describe the benefit. F^ educatkmal process , are 

which I had derived from my college 1^^ victims of an encapsu l- 

vducation." My first impulse was to 



rattle 

cliches 



off a few "Mr. Arbuthnot" 
and let it go at that. But 
then I paused for a moment to think 
about the question. And I was 
stumped. 

I had taken a wide variety of 
courses, including more than the us- 
ual quota in the natural sciences, but 
with a greater emphasis on the social 
sciences and the more "liberal arts". 
I had been exposed to completely dif- 
ferent points of view ranging the 



ated or compartmentalized outlook 
seems to establish the contention that 
some kind of connective thinking is 
lacking. 

Faculty Conferences 

It seems to me that, instead of per- 
mitting the already broad gaps which 
lie between them to widen, the facul- 
ty members should get together and 
try to achieve coherence and integra- 
tion of the educational process at the 
1 U. of M. Perhaps some form of round 
table discussions could be arranged. 



whole field from the physicists ftp 

proachto life to that of the religious <>r better stttl S new cross-cutting 

philosopher. Each professor, it course required for all seniors .could 

seem,<l had his own little axe to | be set up through the cooperation of 

grind. Each of them would attempt all the departments 

to impress his store of information; But 

from his own limited perspective on 

his roomful of eager or sleepy stu 



THURSDAY, DECEMBER 9 

TEA. Freshman-Faculty Tea. Lewis 

Hall, 4:00 p.m. 
PICTURES. Index pictures. Old Chap- 
el auditorium, 6:00 p.m. 
MEETING. Newman Club. Old Chap- 
el auditorium, 7:00 p.m. 
MEETING. Radio Club W1ITO. 

Stockbridge attic, 7:80 p.m. 
MEETING. Lutheran Club. Old Chap- 
el, seminar room, 7:00 p.m. 
PERFORMANCE. Sweethearts. Bow- 

ker auditorium, 8:15 p.m. 

MEETING. Faculty Discussion Group. 

Old Chapel auditorium, 8:00 p.m. 

FRIDAY, DECEMBER 10 

M E ETING . Vespers. Memorial Hall 

auditorium, 5:00 p.m. 
MEETING. Sigma Xi. Goessmann au- 
ditorium, 8:00 p.m. 
REHEARSAL. French Club. Old 

Chapel auditorium, 7:00 p.m. 
PERFORMANCE. Sweethearts. Bow- 
ker auditorium, 8:15 p.m. 
DANCE. Outing Club square dance. 

Drill Hall, 8:00 p.m. 
DANCE. S.D.T. Open House. 
DANCE. Sigma Phi Epsilon Invita- 
tion coffee dance. Memorial Hall, 
6:30 p.m. 
SATURDAY, DECEMBER 11 
PERFORMANCE. Sweethearts. BoW- 
ker auditorium, 8:15 p.m. 
DANCES. Phi Sigma Kappa invita- 
tion; Kappa Kappa invitation; 
T.E.P. Invitation. 

SUNDAY, DECEMBER 12 
REHEARSAL. SCA choir. Memorial 
Hall auditorium, 2:00 p.m. 
VESPERS. SCA Christmas vespers. 
Memorial Hall, 7:00 p.m. 
MONDAY. DECEMBER 13 
MEETING. IZFA. Old Chapel, semi- 
nar room, 5:00 p.m. 
MEETING. Winter Carnival Com- 
mittee. Old Chapel, room C, 7:00 



DECEMBER 11 

Band. Bowker, 



f,:45 



Old 



Old 



TUESDAY 

REHEARSAL. 

p.m. 
MEETING. Student Government 

('Impel auditorium, 7:00 p.m. 

MEETING. Bible Fellowship. 

Chapel, room A, 7:00 p.m. 
MEETING. Mathematics Club. Math- 
ematics Building, 7:15 p.m. 
MEETING. Bacteriology Club. Marsh- 
all Hall Annex, ~ :M p.m. 
MEETING. Roister Doisters. Old Cha- 
pel, room C, 7:00 p.m. 
MEETING. Poultry Science Club. 
Stockbridge Hall, 7:00 p.m. 

WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER IS 
MEETING. Interfraternity Council. 
Old Chapel, seminar room, 5:00 
p.m. 
PARTY. Veterans' Wives Club. Odd 

Fellows Hall, 8:00 p.m. 
MEETING. Zoology & Physiology 
Seminar. Fernald Hall, room K, 
8:00 p.m. 
MEETING. Ski Club. Stockbridge, 

room 114, 7:00 p.m. 
PERFORMANCE. French Club 
Christm-as Pageant. Old Chapel au- 
ditorium, 7:30 p.m. 
MEETING. Christian Science Group. 
Old Chapel, room A, 7:15 p.m. 
MEETING. International Club. Old 

Chapel, room B, 7:30 p.m. 
MEETING. Political Union. Old Cha- 
pel, room C, 7:30 p.m. 
BASKETBALL. Worcester Tech. 

Cage. 8:00 p.m. 
SWIMMING. Boston University. Phy- 
sical Education Building, 8:00 p.m. 
MEETING. Veterans' Association. 
Memorial Hall, 7:00 p.m. 
THURSDAY, DECEMBER 16 
MEETING. Radio Club W1PUO. 

Stockbridge attic, 7:30 p.m. 
MEETING. Forestry Club. French 
Hall, room 209, 7:00 p.m. 



V 



They've Arrived. 

Our new wide selection of expert skis. t . , . t . , 

Whirl your way along the slopes this winter on a pair of the beautiful skis which we can outfit you with. 
Whirl your way y p repar e now for the joys of winter sports. Drop in today. 



THE HOUSE OF WALSH 



\tudents Maintain 

t arge Work Load 

Hinders Study 



by Barbara Hill 
;. [ a common on this campus 

1,-ar complaints 
t/ork 

he 



p.m. 
MEETING. Veterans* Wives 

Chapel, seminar room, 7:00 p.m. 
MEETING. Sigma Phi Epsilon. Old 



such program is | Chapel, room B, 7:00 p.m.. 

will be ah- | REHEARSAL. French Club. Old 
Chapel auditorium, 7:00 p.m. 



solutely essential for each member of I 



Old REHEARSAL. Stockbridge Glee Club. 
Bowker auditorium, 7:00 p.m. 

MEETING. Phi Kappa Phi. Old cha- 
pel, seminar room, 7:30 p.m. 

DANCE. Butterfield House invitation 
Christmas dance, 8:00 p.m. 



Who's Who ... 

Continued iron' ."".'/«' 1 
Girls' Drill Team; Adelphia; 
Alpha Epsilon. 

Mildred E. Kinghorn '49— Cr. 
Justice of Women's Judiciary boa 
Editor Freshman Handbook, 2; Sq 
Senior Hop Committee; Constitir. 
committee; Pi Beta Phi- 
Donald M. Kinsman *49— Mar 
K.-y; President of Adelphia; base: 
team; judging teams; Presid. i 
Alpha Gamma Rho. 

Richard H. Lee '49— Maroon K- 
Adelphia; football and bask, 
teams; Varsity M-Club (Preside: 
Who's Who, 1948; Kappa Sigma. 
Nancy A. Maier '49— WSGA c 
oil ; Isogon; Winter Carnival comr 
tee; Roister Doisters; Collegian b- 
ness staff; President of Women's A: 
letic Association; Kappa Kappa G 

ma. 

Edward McGrath '49— Senate; 
President of Senior Class; baskets 
team; soccer team (All-New Eng.2 
team, 1948); Adelphia; Lambda 
Alpha. 

Nancy Miller '49— Winter Cam: 
committee; Women's Athletic Asser- 
tion; class nominating comn 
Sigma Delta Tau. 

Ralph G. Mitchell 7>0— Student I 
ate (Devens and Amherst); Stutt 
Life Committee; Dean's List; 
man of Mother's Day Commit 
President of Junior Class. 

Alice R. O'Neil '49— Dean's L 
Index staff; Winter Carnival coir 
tee; Scrolls; Isogon; Women's A' 
tic Association; Naiads; Chi Omef 
Paul A. Perry '50— Dean's U 
Soph-Senior Hop committee; W 
of the Collegian, 3; Kappa SiRir ; | 
(Mrs.) Barbara Wood Robinson 
—Scrolls; WSGA council; Wo- 
Glee Club; Nature Guide Associa 
Kappa Kappa Gamma. 

Frances Schekman '49— Scr 
President of Panhellenic Council 
ster Doisters; Inter-Greek Ball 
mittee; University Chorus; I 
Delta Tau. 

(Mrs.) Janet Sanctuary That'' 
•49 — Winter Carnival committee 
Cabinet; Concert Association; 
Senior Hop committee; Womei 'l ' 
letic Association; University Ch> 
Sigma Kappa. 

William J. Troy T>0— Mar '■ 
(President, 2); Senate; Football t 
Newman Club; Lambda Chi Aft 



to 

of the amount of 
piled on the students. 
Collegian thought they would 
,. the students a chance to express 
e j r views out in the open for a 
bange, s<» they sent a roving reporter 
round with the question, "What do 
„u think of the amount of work as- 
ipjed to the students?" These were 
,,f the comments. 

Freshmen Girls 

••I believe that the Freshman curri- 
ulum is too crowded. There is not 
aough time to prepare studies as 
bey should be prepared and still have 
dequate time for recreation." 
"Too much!!" 

•The work isn't evenly distributed. 

have far too much work on one day 

n ,l little on the next so that I'm 

oing twice as much on one day as I 

n the following." 

I'pper Classmen Girls 
i don't think there is too much 
v.rk. I manage alright." 

i believe that too much emphasis 
I placed on outside work, and not 
nough is done in the class room." 
Frosh Men Agree With Girls 
The Freshmen boys hold pretty 
DUeh the same opinions as the girls. 
Hie boy says: "I find that all my 
ardest subjects come on the same 
ay, which means that I sleep three 
ights a week and burn the midnight 
il the other three." 
Another Freshman boy had a ques- 
toa for us: "Have you ever tried to 
ash down Butterfield Hill to a class 
eroas the campus and make it in ten 
minutes? I'd like more time between 

lasses." 
"I do not feel over loaded with 

ork." 

"In my opinion the work is too di- 

ersified. In other colleges there are 

,.nly four subjects per student and 

thus they really know their material. 

Summing up all the remarks made, 
oa a whole U. of M. students feel 
that the amount of work given them 
is too much to permit a thorough 
preparation on any one subject. Also, 
upper classmen find the 
much lighter than freshmen 
average. 




Poll Finds Total Of 38 Children 
Among Parents Residing On Campus 



baby. With all the 



bv Ruth Camann 

At last we have it. the average campus oao> 
various contests for "Miss Somebody or Other*, it is only fitting 
and proper that the average campus baby be selected also 

Over a period of two weeks every 



BUT HONEY — IT SA10TO WEfNR YOUR OLD UNftfORM 



Two From Cani|Nis I £ r «^ c ^» CI 5? sf ^ 

k , r p r Pageant To Be Dec. lb 

AttCnCl rlfcU. LOni. T he French Hub's presentation of 



John Dickmeyer, of Kappa Sigma, 
and Hank Thompson, of Lambda Chi 
Alpha, were the representatives of 
the U of M at the Fraternity confer- 
ence which was held in New York on 
the 2Gth and the 27th of November. 
Several issues which concern this 
campus were discussed. 

The conference decided that the 
maximum size of any of the national 
fraternity chapters here would he 8(1 
men. 

John Dickmeyer, president of IF 
Council, considers the outlook for 
new chapters to be very bright. He 
spoke to the presidents of six nation- 
al fraternities, and five of the six ex- 
pressed a desire to found chapters 
here. The Student Life Committee 
has decided that there is only room 
for two new houses, however. 



work load 
on an 



Hort. Dept. Improves 
Wilder Hall Landscape 

The east side of Wilder Hall is 
Ibeing changed into a horticulturally 
designed area of flowers and shrubs, 
under the direction of Professor Lyle 
Rlundell, of the Horticulture depart- 
ment. 

The area will have three terraces 
I connected by stone steps and bordered 
with a stone wall at the sidewalk. 
In the area will be series of display 
beds containing various flowers and 
shrubs. In addition, the old paths 
[are being changed around. 

Professor L. S. Dickinson, of the 
Agrostology department, is also work- 
ing with Professor Blundell to cre- 
■ golf green between the displays 
and in the area between Wilder and 
Clark Halls. 



Senate . . . 

Continued from ;»".'/< ' 
be used to park cars during the win- 
ter months. 

Dean Hopkins explained the reasons 
for the edict prohibiting cooking 
equipment in all dormitories. In the 
first place, use of hot plates is a 
definite fire hazard, particularly in 
frame buildings such as those in Com- 
monwealth Circle. Secondly, he has 
personally observed what he termed 
the "horrible" conditions in Common- 
wealth Circle which are a result of 
the use of cooking equipment there. 

The newly elected Judiciary Hoard 
was sworn in by Senate President Boa 
Leavitt. At a meeting held by this 
group, Ted Blank was elected Chief 
Justice of the combined Board. 



a tableau of the nativity scene, under 
the direction of Heverly Sykes ' 49, 
will be given on Wednesday, Decem- 
ber 16, at 8 o'clock in Old Chapel 
auditorium. 

This pageant has, through the 
years, become an established Christ- , 
mas tradition on this campus. To the 
many who attend cacli year, it ex- i 
presses the true spirit of Christmas 
in a far better way than many par- 
ties which are held throughout cam- 
pus during this season. 

The parts of Joseph and Mary will 
bo taken respectively by John Nion- 
akis T.n and Arlene Cormier '•»'.», 
while the choir soloists will be Tina 
Romano and Dorothy Morton Mill- 
ings. Mr. Gilbert Ceetre will be /' 

l><rsti ue. 

The pageant, as usual, will be open 
to everyone and a large attendance is 
expected. After the program, a col- 
lection will be taken for the French 
college •Cevaiud", whose financial 
aid is a special project Of the French 
Club. 



student parent has been interviewed 
by research workers, and extensive 
data, necessary for the execution of 
this worthy project, has been col- 
lected. 

Perhaps the most well-bred and 
courteous male on campus is the av- 
erage baby boy. This sophisticated 
gentleman of nine months, drawn out 
to his full stature, covers thirty- 
three inches of rubber crib padding. 
Average Weight 24 Lbs. 
Just a little on the heavy side with 
his twenty-four pounds, eight ounces, 
the "campus kid", nicknamed Jimmy, 
is well to scoring touchdowns and 
intercepting passe.-. Ask his proud 

Papa. 

The future, Vivacious co-ed of the 

U of M is a spirited infant of six 

months with bonny brown eyes. Being 



Collegian Board 
Names New Heads 

New wheels were added to the ma- 
chinery of the Collegian business 
board at a meeting of the business 
stall" recently. 

Hurt kolovson T.O was elected busi- 
ness manager, succeed in g Deborah 
Liherman. Lad Powers '">(> was elect- 
ed subscription manager to succeed 
retiring co-managers Barbara Hall 
and Nancy Maier. Phyllis Cole '.".(! is 
the new advertising manager, suc- 
ceeding William Feldman. Alan Shu- 
man T.l becomes circulation mana- 
ger, succeeding Arnold Binder. Elect- 
ed secretary was Pat , Roiirke '.Ml, to 
succeed Marion Bass. 



only thirty inches long, our baby 
girl may not be any towering Bather 
Williams, but she certainly has the 

potentialities of a earvaceous Bettj 

(liable with her chubby ten pounds, 
four ounces. In contrast to tin- cur- 
rent practice if doting mothers who 
bestow exotic names, such as Kureka 

or Fanny <>u their offspring, this 

child is simply called Ann or Linda. 
Total 43 Feet 
Further interesting material about 

campus babies has been derived from 
the compilation of total statistics. If 
all the babies were .arranged end to 
end, that is bead to toe, in a straight 
line, this human cord would stretch 
from the side door at Thatcher to 
that of Lewis. Pace off the forty- 
three feet and see for yourself, if it's 
so difficult to envision. 

Only the largest Coke machine or 
Television set could approach the 260 
pound combined weight of all univer- 
sity babies. No relative would relish 

all of them dropped la bis lap. 

As shown by the survey, sixteen 
couples of the total thirty-two pro- 
nounce the C of M best and designate 
it BS their choice for the "kids". In 
this group at least, there is almost 
an equal number of males and fe- 
males. The total number of children 

is .'in, and the number of daughters la 

four more than the number of sons. 

(Kd. note: We figure this to be 21 
girls, 17 boys.) 

Now, don't thumb your nose at the 
offer of a baby sitting or carriage 
wheeling job, for these campus babie.-, 
perched on your lap, are the prospec- 
tive Clark GaMeS and Honorary- 
Colonels of MM. 



Prof. Woodside . . . 

Continued from l'u<je 2 
Prof. Woodside refused to be quoted. 

"They are free to choose their own 
occupations when the time comes," he 
chuckled, "but they both have con- 
siderable interest in things zoological. 
Who knows, they may wind up in 
Fernald Hall pit holding forth on the 
same things their father is talking 
about today." 

And with that the Doctor turned 
back to his dissection of a chick em- 
bryo—egg to you. 



Snow Statue Contest 
For Carnival Now Open 

An application blank like the one 
below must be submitted by any 
group wishing to enter the 1!>4!> Win- 
ter Carnival Snow Sculpture Contest, 
it was announced this week by Miss 
Harbara Kinghorn, B0, chairman of 
the Sculpture Committee. 

The blanks should be submitted to 
Barbara at Thatcher Hall or to the 
Land Architecture Dept. at Clark 
Hall. Rules of the contest and further 
information will be given .applicants 
at a later date, Miss Kinghorn an- 
nounced. 

Dormitory proctors should see that 
members of residences get their 
blanks in by Dec. 15. 



APPLICATION FOR SNOW SCULPTURE CONTEST 

WINTER CARNIVAL FEB. 5. 1949 

representing 

(applicant's name) _ , 

organization or residence desires to enter the Snow Sculpture 
Contest. 

These blanks should 

(applicant's address) 
be submitted to Barbara Kinghorn. Thatcher Hall, by Dec. 15. 



Carol Sing Sunday Night Organize Symphonetta 
Around College Pond For Future Activities 

An organizational meeting for the 



All students are invited to partici 
pate in the annual Christmas Carol purpose of forming a college sym- 
sing around a lighted Christmas tree phonetta was held last Jimsday 
near the College Pond this Sunday at 



Bact. Club Notice 

The Bacteriology Club will meet 
Tuesday, Dec. 14 at 7:30 p.m. in Mar- 
shall Hall Annex. 
"The Operations of a State Diag- 
tk Laboratory" will be the topic 
»r. Robert A. MacCready, assistant 
director of the Division of Cummunic- 
able Disease, of the State Dept. of 
Health, 



Education . . . 

Continued from Paye 2 
to take some positive steps toward 
greater integration of all the aspects 

of learning. 

Other universities have already be- 
gun to move toward this goal. Let's 
see the U. of M. do some of the much- 
needed pioneer work in this direction. 

Arnie Levin '48 



Dairy Club 

A meeting of the U.M. Dairy Club 
was held Dec. 1st, at which a con- 
stitution was discussed and accepted. 

Newly elected officers for the '48- 
'49 season included: Pres. Gil Nichols; 
Vice I 'res. Philip Hlanchard; Sec. Vic- 
tor Oliviera; Treas. Abe Yaloff; Cor- 
responding Sec. Donald Mackay. 

The next meeting of the Dairy Club 
is Wed., Dec. 15 at 7 p.m. At that 
the group will be addressed by How- 
ard Putnam, production mgr. at P. B. 
Mallory Inc., Springfield. Refresh- 
ments will be served, and all inter- 
ested are invited to attend. 



8 p.m., Russ Beaumont, president of 

the sophomore class, sponsor of the 
affair, announced this week. The Uni- 
versity brass choir, composed of the 
In ass section of the band, under the 
direction of Kzra Schabas, will ac- 
company the singing. 

Refreshments will be served in Me- 
morial Hall after the affair. 



Lost: Pi Beta Phi pin in the vicinity 
of North College, Stockbridge or the 
Homestead. Finder notify Nancy 
Ford, at the Pi Beta Phi house. 



interested students and faculty. 

A committee was appointed to lay 
the groundwork for the musical 
group. The committee is made up of 
one faculty member and three stu- 
dents. The committee plans to send 
out forms to those students who play- 
musical instruments and thus give 
interested persons the opportunity to 
join if they so desire. 

A complete coverage will be made 
of the student body to find any hidden 
talent. 

The Symphonetta hopes to begin its 
rehearsals soon after Christmas. 



Senior Conclave 

A senior class meeting will be 
held Thursday, December 16 at 
10:00 a.m. in Bowker auditorium. 



Mili Ball . . . 

Continued trow pay, l 
and two received gold lockets. 

Band Scores Hit 

In the floor show following the 
ceremonies, the fourteen piece Me- 
Kinley orchestra, featuring vocalist 
Jeanie Friley, het husband trombon- 
ist Vernon Friley, and McKinley him- 
self, scored a definite hit with num- 
bers such as "Btfttons and Hows". 
"Down The Road Apiece", and 



"Borderline". Miss Keener also took 
part in the show, singing "Fmbracc- 
able You". 

The hall was decorated with four 
cartoons of World War II, painted by 
Aime Dextrader with the assistance 
of Bob Decareau. 

Patrons and patronesses were 
President and Mr.-. Van Meter, Dean 

and Mrs. Machmer, and Brigadier- 
General and Mrs. Old of Westover 
Field, 



EVERYONE GOES TO THE U STORE 

For Your Snacks, Supplies and Every Need 



The University Store 

The Most Popular Course on Campus 



• 



ISS7 




SPORTS 




Invade 
Engineers 



UNDEFEATED! 



Hockey Returns to Campus 
With Full Varsity Statuf 



Huskies To Start 
Strong Quintet 

The U of M eager* blew the lid of 
the basketball season playing host to 
Clark University in the Cage last 
night. At press time, the results of 
the game were not yet in, but with 
this contest out of the way, the Red- 
men were ready to tackle the rest of 
their schedule. 

This was the first of three games 
scheduled before the Xmas holidays, 
with Northeastern (Dec. 11) and 
Worcester Tech (Dec. 15) to follow, 
and a Maine game scheduled for 
January 1st to open the New Year 
with a bang. 

Huskies Strong 

With this opening encounter under 

their belts, Red Ball's netmen should 
be set for their tilt with the formid- 
able Northeastern Huskies on Satur- 
day, in Huston. On paper the Huskies 
figure to have a tall, strong quintet 
and practically the same club that 
trounced the Redmen last year, 57- 
35. 

The Northeastern attack will doubt- 
less center around "Inga" Walsh, six 
foot, three-inch all-New England 
center who sparked the Huskies last 
year, averaging 16 points per game. 
Walsh, however, has been handicapped 
with a broken finger for six months, 
and while he will play, may not be as 
effective. Three of the remaining four 
starters were regulars last year and 
reports from Boston way indicate that 
the Huskies intend to and are capable 
of improving on their 10-8 record 
compiled last winter. 

Newcomers Start 

The Redmen also will floor a great- 
ly improved quintet, being strength- 
ened in the front court by two Devens 
transfers, Bill Ryback and Bill Crim- 
min. Ryback, the steadiest performer 
for the Chiefs last year, can be count- 
ed on to add measurably to the Red- 
men's scoring punch. Crimmin, an 



rv 



j?vm 



5 t <S 





rfc"f< « i wjii iTn/rK 



The Icemen Cometh; 
10 Game Slate Set 



irHt Row, left to right: Corkum. Prevy, Allentuck, G«Mt, (laivey. Henoit (Capt.). Pyne. Levis. Crawford, 

KdY<ow: Crosby, Gochberg, Mintz, Mitchell. Knight, Drake, Benkev, Stevens Rowell, Karnsworth 

S RowTL'Esperance (Ass't Coach), Bryne (Mgf.), Solberg, Phillip-, Williams, Johnson, White, Ear * De- 

ine, Winterhalter (Varsity Mgr.), Coach Ball. - Photo by Kinsman 



Looking Things Over 

by Russ Broude 




adept ball handler and a good man 
off the backboards should work 
smoothly with Ryback and Looney. 
The boys are no strangers to each 
other, all three having played togeth- 
at Devens. In the rear court Red 
is fortunate in having two cap- 
veterans in Ed McGrath and 
Tonet. Last year's freshman 
play as a unit, alternating 



er 

Ball 

able 

Earl 

team wi 

with the starting five. 

Engineers Next 

The Redmen will close shop until 
the first of the year after entertain- 
ing Worcester Tech on the 15th. The 
Engineers were not too impressive 
last year, winning six and dropping 
■even. They will enter the cage with 
nine holdovers from the squad that 
split even with the Redmen last win- 
ter. Tech, however, boasts of two up 
and coming sophomores, Dick How- 
ard and Bill Barna. These men scored 
close to fifty points between them in 
a pre-season game with Becker. 



The only objection I can raise to 
the not-too-cold weather is that it is 
putting off hockey practice to aw- 
fully near the danger point. There 
are rumors to the effect that boards 
will be put up in the cage for prac- 
tice, but this can hardly be sufficient 
to place a team on the ice against 
Vermont on January 8th. The only 
other alternative seems to be practice 
in the Springfield Coliseum which 
was considered and rejected earlier 
in the year, for many reasons, main- 
ly dissatisfaction with last year's 
similar arrangements. 

Meanwhile, Tommy Filmore, hock- 
ey coach, is commuting daily from 
Thompsonville, Connecticut, about 25 
miles. 

That 62-39 score of the New Brit- 
ain-Redmen game last Saturday 
wasn't much to help the spirits along, 
but the first real test was last night. 
The results of this game were not 
known at publication time, but the 
campus saw its first glimpse of this 
year's white hopes and has already 
formed its initial impression. 

Sophomore center Ed White, after 
talking a basketball blue-streak the 
past month, was unfortunate enough 
to be benched during the exhibition 
game last Saturday, although Red 
Ball permitted him to go along for 
the ride. Ed pulled a leg muscle just 
prior to the contest and Red consid- 
ers him a little too valuable to sacri- 
fice for a practice game. He was ex- 
pected to play last night, and in all 
likelihood will be ready for Saturday 
if he wasn't then. 

The men that Red expects to take 
on the Maine excursion January 1st 
will leave from Amherst, and will be 
back here a few days early for prac- 
tice. That's gonna kinda interrupt 
their vacation and celebration, but 
from the spirit displayed and the de- 
sire to play basketball I doubt if the 
little inconvenience will phase many 
of them. 



-\Ball Turns Out 
Second Undefeated 
Freshmen Eleven 



Red Ball has done it again. For the 
second consecutive year the freshman 
squad has been undefeated in all 
their grid tilts, and has been scored 
upon only once. In compiling their 
4-0 record the gridsters amassed an 
amazing total of 85 points. 

In their first contest a rather 
shaky freshmen eleven squeezed by 
an underdog AIC squad 7-0. The 
game was marked by numerous Red- 
men fumbles but a late fourth period 
drive netted the gridsters the win- 
ning touchdown. 

Leicester Junior College was by 
far the easiest rival of the Frosh los- 
ing by a lopsided score of 53-0. In 
this tilt the Little Indians complete- 
ly dominated the play offensively and 
defensively while numerous intercept- 
ed Leicester passes further aided in 
the scoring. 

In their toughest tilt of the season 
the Ballmen had to stave off a last 
period rally by a strong Springfield 
eleven in order to garner their third 
straight victory 13-7. 

The New England College frosh 
were the last team to meet the fresh- 
men this season and they two went 
down to defeat by a 12-0 score. A 
recovered fumble and a 36 yd. drive 
providing the measure of victory. 



FRESHMAN BASKETBALL 



Dec. 


8 


Clark 


H 


Dec. 


15 


Worcester Tech 


H 


Jan. 


5 


Stockbridge 


H 


Jan. 


8 


A.I.C. 


H 


Jan. 


12 


"Williston 


H 


Jan. 


19 


Wesleyan 


H 


Feb. 


."> 


Trinity- 


A 


Feb. 


9 


Leicester 


H 


Feb. 


12 


Springfield 


H 


Feb. 


16 


Williams 


H 


Feb. 


23 


Tufts 

Coach 

Farl E. Lorden 


A 




Frosh Netmen Out; 
Prep For W.P.I. Tilt 

Earl Lorden's freshman basketball 
squad clashes with the Worcester 
Tech frosh as a preliminary to the 
varsity game next Wednesday eve- 
ning at 6:30 in the cage. The Maroon 
and White opened their season last 
night against the Clark University 
Frosh. 

But eighteen players remain out of 
the forty candidates for the squad. 
Coach Lorden's present first team has 
Ed Kerswig and Bill Prevey starting 
at the forward slots. Art Barrett 
gets the nod for center over Art 
Howard. Mike Garvey and Dick Er- 
landson will hold down the guard 
positions on the first team. 

Ray Gunn, the lad who sparked the 
Williams High School team here in 
the Small High School Tourney early 
in the year, is sure to see much serv- 
ice at forward. The other forward on 
the second team is I'aul Bourdreau. 

The Worcester game will be the 
final contest for the Frosh before the 
Christmas vacation. The Maroon and 
White will play their third game on 
the fifth of January when they tackle 
Stockbridge in the curtain raiser of 
an evening which will find the varsity 
meeting Fort Devens. 

The candidates expected to dress 
for the Tech game range in height 
from 5' 7" Ray Gunn to Johnny 
Boelsma at a mere 6' 6". They are 
Art Barret, John Boelsma, Paul 
Bourdreau, Jerry Carey, Fred Cole, 
Bob Eames, Dick Erlandson, Mike 
Garvey, Ray Gunn, Art Howard, Ed 
Kerswig, Gene Misiaszek, Al Pier- 
poran, Bill Prevey, Dick Scully. Walt 
Szostak, and Dick Vanasse. 

The amount of experience the boys 
have had varies considerably. Art 
Barrett from Wollaston saw good 
service while at Newman Prep. Fri- 
bourg Academy's contribution to the 
Little Indian squad is Bill Prevey, 
a member of the frosh grid squad. 
Ed Kerswig and Paul Bourdreau, two 
lads from Turner's Falls, should pro- 
vide good forward material. 



After a lapse of eleven long yean 
hockey will return to the U.M. 
pus as a major varsity sport. T:, 
Redmen puckchasers made a pseud 
return last winter taking part in tu 
Informal games with Williams a 
the University of New Hampsl.ir- 
The Redmen were swamped in b.,- 
these games due mainly to the la- 
of practice facilities, and for this n-a 
son the squad was disbanded ur.t. 
this year. 

Filmore to Coach Again 
Tins year, however, the Red 
under the tutelage of Tom Filn: t 
will be faced with a stiff ten ga."- 
schedule, which will include home a: 
home series with New Hampshire a: 
Northeastern and six other sir.c- 
tilts. Filmore, a one time member j 
the Springfield Indian profes 
hockey team, will be piloting the R. 
men for the second consecutive yea 
As in past s< aaoai lure at the I 
of M. the weather will play an ;: 
portant part in Redmen successi- 
Since most of the practicing must i> 
held out in the open air the weather 
man must cooperate to round th : . 
pucksters into shape for the hock. 
wars. This has been a major headache 
to previous squads and coaches. 



Catamounts First 

There will probably be no game; 
played before the first of the yea: 
with the Vermont Catamounts offer- 
ing the first opposition on Jan. I 
This game, like all the other norm 
contests, will be played in the nr> 
just erected in front of Mills Ha 
The rink is in good shape and boa? - , 
an adequate overhead lighting systeir 
However, future hockey aspirar.v 
have voiced a preference for havir: 
the rink corners rounded, a move tha' 
could conceivably lessen the dangt- 
of injuries to the squad. 

The Redmen pucksters have no: 
held any practice sessions as ye: 
their informal meetings serving onl; 



STUDENTS! 
You can get your checks cashed at the 



UMToughOnFrosh 

Required Courses, 

Survey Indicates 

by Lillian Kara* 
A Collegian survey of the fresh- 
en requirements of fifteen New 
a:id rollers revealed that the 
University of Massachusetts and the 
newly founded Brandeii College arc 
only schools of the fifteen which 
expect their freshmen to take one 
,.ar of mathematics as well as a 
physical or biological science 

An opinion often expressed on cam- 
pus is tha't such requirements should 
be optional with liberal arts students, 
. obligatory only to math and sci- 

majors. 

To illustrate how many schools 

avoided burdening their students 

with a too heavy science requirement 

should like to cite the results of 

lUrvey mentioned above. 

Six Require Math or Science 

Six of the New K.ngland college* 
state outright that entering students 
• have either a year of math or 
t year of science. Included in this 
group of schools are Smith, Bates, 
and Simmon*. 

Other colleges vary in their re- 
quirements. At the University of New 
Hampshire students must, in their 
four years, complete a year of a bi- 
■ieal science as well as a year 
of a physical science (chemistry, 
igy, math, or physics). Brown 
University offers a choice of one year 
of a physical or biological science, 
math, or philosophy. 

Two of the following sciences must 
be taken in either the freshman or 
sophomore year by students at the 
U. of Maine: math, chemistry, zool- 
ogy, physics, astronomy, geology, or 
botany. 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 9, 1948 



C&C 



NEXT TO SRANDY'S 
TEL. 890 




WMUA To Give Baskets, Hold Party, 
During Xmas Season Festivities 



by Janet Miller 

"Santa ciaus is coming to town!" transcribed 

. . . sponsored by Radio station 
WMUA. 



NEWLY-COMMISSIONED COLONEL— Grace Keener is shown afler 
receiving Ihe tape and eagles of Honorary Colonel of the Military Ball 
last Friday night in Northampton High School gym. (Photo by Kosarirk) 



Holy ( i o>s Requirements 
To gain an A.B. degree at Holy- 
Cross a student needs no math or 
science in his freshman year. He may, 
however, substitute a math course in 
place of the required course in Greek. 
In the junior year he must take a 
biological or physical science. 

The policy at Harvard ia such that 
the only required course is freshman 



Knglish. Although no science course 
is needed, students are advised to take 
one year of science during their four 
years of matriculation. 

The survey also shows that the 
U. of M. is the only school in the 
group which demands that students 
in all schools except that of Business 
Administration take two years of sci- 
ence as well as freshman math. 



Underprivileged families in the 
.surrounding area will i>e presented 

with Christmas baskets bought with 
the contributions from students ami 
faculty members, Davs Meltzer, pub- 
lic relations director, announced this 
week. 

This drive for donations, under the 
sponsorship of WMl'A, is scheduled 
to start officially this morning and 
to continue through next Tuesday. 
Boxes for contributions will 1m- loca- 
ted in the "l" Store, the Snack Bar, 

and Greenough. Members of the sta- 
tion stalf will he in the University 
store and the Snack Bar at appoint* 

ed hours to solicit funds from stu- 
dents. 

Meltzer added that WMl'A would 
like everyone to stop and think what 
this Christmas will mean to these 
people who otherwise would not be 
able to afford a turkey and things 
that make Christinas the tradition 
that it is. 

Santa himself will come to the Uni- 
versity M that children of faculty 
members and students may make 
their personal Christmas requests to 
the famous gentleman. 

Making a special trip from his 
home at the North Pole, Santa will 
play host at a party for campus 
youngsters. The affair, to be held up- 
stairs in Memorial Hall from .'5:.'10 to 
5:00 Thursday afternoon, December 
16, will feature along with personal 
interviews with the children, the 
broadcasting of Dickens' Chrititmnx 
Cttrol. The famous tale will be a 



recording from Boston 
University, 

Mil Ball Broadcast 

Highlights of Military Ball, pre- 
served on the WMl'A taps recorder, 
were broadcast Tuesday night. The 

program aril! be re-broadcast tomor- 
row night at 8 P.M. 

The recording features the crown- 
ing of Gracic Feener as Honorary 
Colonel, a description of the candi- 
dates, and interview! with a number 
of students attending the dance. 

The program is also marked by an 
interview with Kay McKinley and his 
singer. Miss Ramsey, and the record- 
ing of a song by Graeie. 

The recorder was set up a few 
yards from the bandstand. Intel 
vieWI were conducted by Ed Young 
and Dave Meltzer of the station stall. 

A five-hour tape recording of the 
Farm Conference held at Stockbrldgl 
on December 1 will be p rese nted 

through the extension service over 
WHY. and WBZA on Saturday, De- 
cember II, from 1 : 1.. to 2:00. The 
transcription is to be made using 
WMl'A equipment . . . 

In conjunction with the rural 
broadcasts to be made in surround- 
ing areas and to be affiliated with 
WACK in ChiCOpee, a line is to come 
in to the tower studio from the Chi- 
eopee station. 

Programs presented over this net- 
work will be under the snonsorship 
of various campus groups dealing 
with the extension service. Broad- 
casts will usually take place at noon 
so as not to interfere with student 
programs . . . 




PROVE 




to acquaint Coach Filmore with 
hopefuls. Another meeting will 
held some time this week. 



VARSITY HOCKEY 



BILL LOONEY (21), caught in 
action during last year's Tufts 
game, who has taken over as cap- 
tain of this season's varsity net- 
men. Bill was high scorer for the 
Redmen this past season and is 
seeking to repeat his record this 
year. — Photo by Tague 



Jan. 


8 


Vermont 


Jan. 


IS 


Union 


Jan. 


15 


Northeastern 


Jar.. 


18 


Williams 


Jan. 


20 


New Hampshire 


Feb. 


3 


Devens 


Feb. 


5 


Norwich 


Feb. 


i 


Northeastern 


Feb. 


12 


New Hampshire 


Feb. 


15 


Middlebury 



H 
H 
H 
A 
A 
H 
A 
A 
H 
A 



Coach 

Thomas Filmore 



Transfers Bolster Squad 

There is not much that can be sa;'. 
at this early date about the prospect 
for the coming season, but the Re- 
men pucksters are going to run in: 
some tough opponents in the course - : 
their ten games, notably Northeas: 
ern, Middlebury and the U. of NC 
Hampshire. However, Coach Filmor 
and his varsity six should not be *.• 
destitute for material. Most of th 
men who played for Filmore las' 
year will be back again and ther 
will also be many men, new to tr- 
Amherst campus who have been play- 
ing for the Devens Chiefs for the pa? 
two years. These two groups Bfligfc 
serve as a nucleus for a fast ska: in! 
outfit. 

Another sore spot is the shortap 
of equipment, due naturally to th 
absence of hockey from the colleg 1 
calendar for so long. This no doub' 
will be remedied in the near ftftufl 
There is not much more to be said f' 
the hockey situation until the B«* 
squad meeting, at which time tfa 
Collegian will carry the more defiri: 
details. 






CAMEL MILDNESS 



FOR YOVRSELF I 



According to a Nationwide survey: 

MORE DOCTORS SMOKE CAMELS THAN ANY OTHER CIGARETTE 

Doctors smoke for pleasure, too! And when three leading independent research organiza- 
tions asked 113,597 doctors what cigarette they smoked, the brand named most was Camel! 



Prove for yourself what throat specialists 
reported when 30 -day smoking test revealed 

NO THROAT IRRITATION 
due to smoking CAMELS! 

MAKE YOUR OWN 30-DAY CAMEL MILDNESS TEST. 
Smoke Camels, and only Camels, for 30 days. Prove for 
yourself just bow mild Camels ore! 

Hundreds of men and women, from coast to coast, recently 
made a similar test. They smoked an average of one to two 
packs of Camels a day for 30 days. Their throats were exam- 
ined by noted throat specialists. After a total of 2470 examina- 
tions—these throat specialists reported not one single case 
of throat irritation due to smoking Camels! 

But prove it yourself ... in your "T-Zone." Let YOUR 
OWN TASTE tell you about the rich, full flavor of Camel's 
choice tobaccos. Let YOUR OWN THROAT give the good 
news of Camel's cool, cool mildness. 

Try Camels and test them as you smoke them. If, at any time, you are 
not convinced that Camels are the mildest cigarette you ever m<t! « ' 
return the package with the unused Camels and we will refund 
purchase price, plus postage. (Signed) R. J. Reynolds Toba< 
pany, Winston-Salem, North Carolina. 



F. M.THQMPSQN & SON 



WE ARE SHOWING 

a really good tuxedo for as low as $45. Others at $52.50 
Dress shirts, dress ties, studs and links. 



THK MASSAC 'Hl'SOTTS COLLEGIAN, T HURSDAY, DECEM BER 9^1948^ 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 9, 194H 



Busy Musical Groups Serve Campus 
During Melodious Autumn Semester 

by Barbara Hill 
Keeping pace with the rapidly 
growing University, campus music 
organizations art- making great 
strides In |frlm the U of M b wider 
variety of musical coverage. Among 

the outfits eatettag to the melodious 

at the CM are the new marching 
band, the University sextet, the 
ROTC hand, a student faculty jazz 
hand, and a proposed symphonetta. 

Already well-known and well-liked 
by all on the campus is the college 
band, which has just concluded a 
successful football season in conjunc- 
tion with the Statettes, the girfa* 
drill team. The novel arrangements 
by the hand on such numbers as 
Trombone Beagle and the precise 
drilling and letter formations of the 
drill team have added greatly to the 
spirit at the Karnes. 

The 35-men marching band and the 
«6-man concert hand have big plans 
ahead for the coming months. The 
marching band will play at the I s 
ketball Karnes and other outdoor 
events, and the concert hand played 

a joint concert with Amherst I ol- Sweetnearts , , , 
tofe ()11 November 28. Other concerts Continued from pag t I 

are being scheduled for the coming therefore quite logically called "Moth- 
year. A Christmas music program is w <;„,,,.,.•• 
also being prepared. Enter Mikel MIMevta 

Sextet Has Berkeley Square Debut William Mellen then enters upon 

Another musical aggregation which ^ ^^ ^ Mik<> , MiU . luviZi in (lis . 
has become popular around the cam- ^ uis( . Ht . knows that Sylvia is really 
the University Sextet, made ^ rjrown Prince* of Zilania and con- 




Lists of those students who are 
low or below in any of their sub- 
jects will be available Saturday 
morning, December 11, the Dean's 
Office announced today. 

Freshmen may obtain their 
marks from their advisers. 



Math Building Now 58 Years Old; 
Once Housed Prize Bug Collection 



ROMANTIC LEADS — Kdward 
Purrinnton and Dorothy Morton 
Billing! plav the romantic leads 
in SWEETHEARTS* which opens 
a three-day stand in Bowker to- 
night at 8 $15. Photo by TaSTBC 



pus is the univerwvj w- Z** — the (rown I'rmces ot Aiiama anu con- 
up ,,f two faculty members and four ^.^ ^ n . sti)n . ht ,,. t „ thl , throne, 
student members. This group made ^^ ^ , )( (i , r ,. ml t( , Kd- 
• .. .. ^ _..ui:« ...,,...-ir/iiici's at ■ , .i l 



Bowker And Cage Have 
Problem In Lighting 

Many of us, at one time or another, 
have had our light bulbs burn out 
right while we were in the middle of 
a good hook and have gotten up very 
unwillingly to change these bulbs, 
with our spirits slightly dampened, 
to say the least. 

This, we agree, can be an aggravat- 
ing experience, but suppose we were 
in the Cage or in Bowker Auditorium 
some night where the lights are en- 
tirely beyond our reach, and this same 
thing happened. A good imagination 
might lead us to venture a few 
gueaset like doing the Indian Hope 
trick and having someone shinny up, 
or make like a bird and fly up. 

Much to our disappointment, how- 1 
ever, we are informed by the janitor | 
at the Cage that the men from the | 
power plant come over, and, supported 
by heavy belts, climb up the girderi, 

and presto! the bulb is changed. In 

Bowker, however, the men have to 
go up to the attic, lower the chande- 
lier by means of a rope to which each 

chandelier is attached, and change the 
bulbs from the ground floor. 

So the next time your trusty bulbs 
burn out when you're studying for 
that hour exam, think of the poor 
janitor in the Cage and Bowker. 



by Jane 

The Math building, the small, white 
frame structure with the greenhouse 
attached, was built by the entomology 
and zoology departments of Massa- 
chusetts Agricultural College in 1890, 
to be used as an "Insectary". Since 
that time the building has been used 
for everything from headquarters for 
the Itodent Control Service to the of- 
fice for the Student Christian Associa- 
tion. 

When the original building, the ell 
of the present wooden structure, was 
built, it was used for both college and 
experiment station work. In 1894, a 
two-story wooden structure, now the 
main part of the builidng, was added 
and called the entomological labora- 
tory. It was a well lighted and well 
equipped laboratory for microscopical 
work. A 21 foot extension to the back 
of the building was added in 1905. 
Large Collection 
The entomological collection by this 
' time, had greatly increased and stored 



Klein 

in the old two-story building wan 
materials valued at between $30,00n 
and 135,000, and a large number of 
type specimens of insects which could 
never be replaced. Conditions wen 
crowded and a new building was badly 

needed. 

The new entomology and aoologj 
building, Fernald Hall, was complete,; 
in 1910 and the old building w*j 
eventually turned over to the mathe- 
matics department. 

During the depression, the upper 
floor was used for a while as head- 
quarters for the Civilian Conservation 
Corps in this region. A few year? 
later the Rodent Control Service took 
over the two back rooms and when 
they moved out the faint odor of rat 
poison still drifted about the building. 

The building at present is used for 
math classes and provides offices for 
math teachers. The Student Christian 
Association has had its Office in the 
building for the past two years. 



one of its first public appearances at 
the Roister Holster's production, | 
Berkeley Square, where they de- 
lighted the audience with their ar- 
rangements, slightly jazzed, of Minu- 
et in <J and Minute Waltz. The Sex- 
tet, organized by Mr. Schabas with 

the assistance of Anthony Zaitz has ^ Hut . kinSi as H on. Percy Algernon 
a varied program planned, both on 
and off campus. 

The ROTC band has contributed 
greatly towards the success of the 



ward Purrington, who plays the part 
of Franz, the Heir Presumptive. Trav- 
elling incognito, Franz falls in love 
with Sylvia, who is also courted by 
Jor Chmura, portraying a military" 
lothario. 

Jack Conlon, Kdward Critchett and 



Tuesdav morning drill sessions and 
will perform at the Spring Military 
Reviews. 

Another Musical "child" will hold 
its first rehearsal soon. This band, 
which will be made up of students and 
a few faculty, will be comparable to 
large dance bands. 



Slingsby, Petrus Van Tromp, and Ari 
stide Caniche respectively, wish to 
purchase Prince Franz's estates in 
Zilania for their own purposes and 
thereby endanger Mikel's plans. Rut 
Mikel and Slingsby weren't going far 
anyway because both had mistaken 
Lee Carr, a temporary employee of 
the laundry, for the lost princess, all 
of which takes both acts of the oper- 
etta to clear up. 



Editor O'Dea Lectures 



Tickets are 0<i cents, 90 cents and 
$1.20. 



Chorale In Pit 

A new feature of the Guild pro- 
duction this year is the placing of 
the University Chorale in the pit to 
In JoUmalism ClaSS back up the onstage singing of solo- 
•lt 1 1 the 'nose for news,' not the tttl and of the Operetta Guild Chor- 
OOth tongue that keeps a good re- us. 
porter on the job," Edward O'Dea, Barbara Lawrence is general man- 
city editor of the Daily Hampshire ^^ rf thp production . r) 0UK Kootit 
Gaaette told the journalism class last ^ ^^ funM ^ u are in , hilT ^ 
Wednesday morning. y„,:*u „ n j 

Speaking on 'The Reporter's Job." ! of the stage while H. B. Smith and 
Mr. O'Dea stated that the first job is Mrs. Jacqueline Mellen an- handling 
"digging of the newsworthy material, lighting and makeup respectively 
and then writing it properly." 

"When a reporter goes on a job, or 
story, he is representing the public," 
Mr. O'Dea said. "He must see things; 
dearly and describe them simply. 
That is the essence >f good newspaper 

work." 

"Arthur Frederick, managing editor 
of the Daily Hampshire Gazette, tells 
all the reporters on his staff that 
the Gazette has three rules and all 
of them are accuracy," Mr. O'Dea con- 
tinued. 

"Get the facts or they will get you,'* 

. advised the class. "Tell what hap- 
pened simply and clearly. It is news. 
Tell what you think of it afterwards: 
that is editorial. Keep the news and 
editorials apart." 

The city editor pointed out that 

some college newspapers had handled 

the story about the alleged discrimin- 

■n at the Quonset Club as if the 

. ditors "had never heard of libel". 



Stockbridge Glee Club 
Presents Xmas Music 

The Stockbridge Glee Club will 
make its first appearance of the year 
in a program of Christmas music 
Wednesday, December Id at the | 
Stockbridge assembly. 

The Stockbridge Glee Club was or- 
ganized in 1947 under the direction 
of Theodore F. Mathieu, assistant 
professor in aboriculture, for the 
purpose of giving Stockbridge stu- 
dents an opportunity to sing. 

The group, now consisting of 
twenty male and five female voices, 
meets Wednesday evenings in Stock- 
bridge Hall. 

Weekly dues of 10 cents per person 
make possible the annual Glee Club 
banquet held in March. 

Officers of the club are as follows: 
G. H. Davidson, president; Henry- 
Davis, librarian; Patricia Ames, sec- 
retary-treasurer; John H. Fiske, 
business manager; and Pauline Rak- 
er, pianist. 



Index Sets Thursday \ 
Deadline For Pictures 

William Fcldman, business mana- 
ger of the Index, today made several 
important announcements about pic- 
ture arrangements and Student biog- 
raphy material. 

Bill announced that all seniors 
must make proof selections in the //<- 
dec office today between 10:30 a.m. 
and 4:00 p.m., if the pictures are to 
appear in the yearbook. 

Statistics blanks for all students, 
he added, must be filled out and re- 
turned to the fad** office no later 
than Friday, December 10. 

Fraternities who wish informal 
j pictures to appear In the Index must 
[turn in their own shot, Bill said. 
Clossy prints are required, and 
should be turned in to the Index of- 
fice as soon as possible. 

Rill also announced that the Index 
, wants informal campus pictures, es- 
pecially those taken from last April 
to the present. Acknowledgment will 
be given to all those contributing 
pictures, he added. 



Jones Library Speech 

Elmer Anderson Carter will speak 
on racial prejudices Sunday, Decem- 
ber 12 at 5:00 p.m. in the Jones Li- 
brary auditorium, Charles R- Green, 
librarian, .announced today. 



Prizes Of $18 Offered 
For Carnival Posters 

Cash prize.- totaling $18 will be of- 
fered to winners of the PJ4J) Win-.. 
Carnival Potter Contest, it was an- 
nounced this week by Henry Coitoi 
'4!», chairman of the Winter Carni\; 
Publicity Committee. 

Prizes of $8 for first place, |6 foi 
2nd, $3 for :<rd and two honorab!* 
mention prizes of $1 each will be 
given to winning entries which must 
he submitted by January 17. 

Rege McDonough, '49, head of th. 
Poster Committee said that poster- 
should be approximately 18 inches b; 
:{(i inches and may depict any pha.« 
of the Carnival, such as the Ball, snow 
sculpture or sports events. "Oth. r 
than the Carnival theme restriction, 
anything goes," said Rege. 

Entries should be submitted to the 
News Office on the second floor <: 
South College or to the Land Archi- 
tecture Office by January 17. Judge; 
will include Stephen Hamilton, notec 
Amherst artist, and Mr. Leland Var- 
ley of the English Dept. 

Hillel Note 

The Hillel Association will meetj 
Friday, December 10 at 7:30 p.m. b 
I Hillel House. 

Dr. Robert Feldman, instructor <'.\ 
psychology, will speak on "Humanisirj 
vs. Determinism". 



Post Office Hours 

On the two Saturdays, Dec. 11 and 
18, the Post Office Windows at the 
Amherst Post Office will be open for 
the following hours: Stamp window, 
8:l. r > a.m. to 6 p.m.: money order, reg- 
istry and bond windows from 8:1") to 
5:30. 



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SAT. 2 - 10:30 
SUN. Cont. 1:30 to 10:30 



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JULIA MISBEHAVES' 

— SCREENING TIME — 

FRI. 6:30 to 10:30 

SAT. 2:00, 6:30 to 10:30 

SUN. Cont 1:30 to 10:30 

MON. 6:30 to 10:30 



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The Vermont 
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12 MAIN STREET 

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of Copper, Porcelain 

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SUN. - MON. 

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BURT LANCASTER — JOHN HODIAK 
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Almost everyone has two or three favorite Arrow white shirt 

models in crisp Gordon oxford or snowy broadcloth. 

These and other models 'are now available at your favorite 

Arrow store. See them today! 

Broadcloth shirts from $3.65. Oxfords at $3.95. 

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SHIRTS and TIES 

UNDERWEAR • HANDKERCHIEFS • SPORTS SHIRTS 



AE Pi Burlesques Military Ball; 

Humorous Uniforms Hit Of Evening 



Attendance, spirit, and originality 
were high at the first annual Military 
Hrawl dance held at Alpha Epsilon 
Pi last Saturday evening. 

The dance was a take-off on the 
formal Military Ball held the night 
before by the military department. 
The exterior of the house was decor- 
ated with two spotlighted, double- 
size figures pointing out the idea of 
the affair. Those present wore hilari- 
,,u> costumes, depicting practically 
every phase of military life. 

Prizes for the best three costumes 
were awarded to: Gerry Popkin, first 
prize; Hy Edelstein, second; and 
Norm Newman, third. 

Popkin was dressed as a Scottish 
clansman complete with fife and 
skirt, while Edelstein carried a huge 
electric lamp on his shoulder to com- 
plement his unique characterization 
of the "Charge of the Light Brigade." 
Newman depicted a dazed 1948 draf- 
•.,, who was rushed into the service 
. . quickly that he still wore his dress 
ihirt and pa>ama pants along with 
nilitary jacket. 



The chaperons were Mr. 
Theodore Vallance and Mr. 
Albert Goss. 



and 
and 



Mi's. 
Mrs. 



Hutterfield Committee 

The r< 'siilents of Hutterfield House 
elected a house committee in a spe- 
. lection recently. 

('. Whitney Crawford was named 
■ chairman, and John Fox was 
named secretary, treasurer and social 
iinan. 

representative! to the frosh 
-' dorm committee are: Gua West, 
Bennie Salamone, Hob Kittle and Don 
Bowen. 
An orgaization committee is al- 
ly working on the big Christmas 
lance to be held at the house, and it 
eetl to announce full details in 
the near future. 



Alviani To Be Soloist 
At S.C.A. Xmas Vespers 

A program of carols and anthems, 
featuring Doric Alviani as soloist, 
will be presented by the Student 
Christian Association choir, Sunday, 
December 12 at 7:00 p.m. in Memo- 
rial Hall auditorium, Reverend Ar- 
nold Kenseth announced today. 

Under the direction of Gladys 
Schumacher 'ol, the choir of 1(5 voic- 
es will sing eight numbers which in- 
clude "Break Forth, O Beauteous 
Heavenly Light" by Bach, "Lo, How 
A Rose E'er Blooming" by Gruber, 
and "Bring A Torch, Jeannette, Isa- 
bella". 

Mr. Alviani will render "I Wonder 
As I Wander" by Niles and "The 
Holy Child" by Martin. 



I Z F A 

The University of Massachusetts 
chapter of the Intercollegiate Zionist 
Federation of America is currently 
featuring on display in the Library a 
model of the kibbutz Ain Shoffet in 
central Israel. Ain Shoffet is Hebrew 
for "Valley of the Judge" and is 
named in honor of the famous Assoc- 
iate Justice of the Supreme Court, 
Louis 1). Brandies. The following 
IZFA membera worked on the pro- 
ject: Fanna Mint/., Helaine Judelson, 
Aaron Gottleib, lima Rossmsn, Ed 
Rodman, Bfort Laby, 
and Elbert Taitx. The 
the first anniversary 
partition of the Holy 
vember 2i», 1947. 
Delegates from the local chapter 



Irving Taylor 

exhibit marks 
of the C. N. 
Land on No- 



AMHERST 



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J. Paul Sheedy* Switched to Wildroot Cream-Oil 
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Wildroot Cream-Oil right away. A little bit grooms your hair 
neatly and naturally without that greasy, plastered-down look. 
Relieves annoying dryness. Removes loose dandruff. Helps 
you pass the Finger-Nail Test. Non-alcoholic Wildroot Cream- 
Oil contains Lanolin. Get a bottle or tube today at any drug 
or toilet goods counter. And have your barber give your 
coconut professional applications. Considering what Wildroot 
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Index Announces Pix 
Schedule For Tonight 

The following organizations will 
be photographed for the Index to- 
night in Old Chapel auditorium ac- 
cording to the schedule listed below. 
Any group which has not been photo- 
graphed or scheduled is asked to con- 
tact William Feldman at the Index 
office (tel. 570-R) or Alpha Eta Phi 
(tel. 8868). 

Three to Five Officers 
6:00— Class of '50 officers 
6:03 — Soph-Senior Committee '48 
6:06 — Intercollegiate Noetics 
C: 13— Ski Club 
6:16 — Forestry Club 
6:19— Floriculture Club 
6:22— Fencing Club 
6:25— Varsity "M" Club 
6:28— Bible Fellowship 
1:81 — Lutheran-I'hilips Brooks 

Clubs 
6:34 — Christian Science Club 
ti:37— 4-H Club 

6:40 — Student Christian Assoc. 
6:43- Animal Husbandry Club 
1:46 — Political Union Club 

All Members 
r.:."i(l Phi Kappa Phi 
7:00— Who's Who 
7 :()•">- Military Ball Committee 
7:1(1 Adelphia (retake) 
7:20 French Hou*e 
7 :25— Judiciary Board of Senate 

will attend the New England Region- 
al Seminar, Saturday, December 11, 
1948 at the Harvard Hillel Hooae in 
Cambridge. Delegates wishing to at- 
tend may contact President Ralph 
Fishman, at TEP, for transportation. 



17 U of M Students Attend Boston 
SCA Conference At Copley Square 



Frosh Girl Captures 
National 4-H Award 

Kvelyn Yeutter, a freshman at the 
U. of M., is the 1948 winner of the 
annual Home Improvement contest, 
it was announced by the National 4-H 
Club Congress held recently in Chi- 
cago. The award carries with it a 
$200 educational scholarship donated 
by a prominent industrial sponsor. 

To achieve national honors in Home 
Improvement the 18 year old Home 
Economic! major remodeled both her 
own room and her brother's. She 
painted the walls, modernized and re- 
finished the furniture, and made new 
bedspreads, dyeing them herself. 

This achievement is but the latest 
in a series of honors gained by the 
Pepperell High School graduate. Dur- 
ing the last year, she has won the 
DAR good citizenship award in Pep- 
perell, and the $25 Nellie Draper 
scholarship in Middlesex County. In 
addition she was named the outstand- 
ing 4-H girl in Middlesex County. In 
addition she was the aaiutatorian of 
her high school graduating class. 

At the U of M, Evelyn is ■ mem- 
ber of the 4-H dub, the square dance 
club, the sca. and t In' Home l''< - <>- 
nomics club. 



Johnny Lonu . . . 

t 'ontinued i row page I 

which doubles a.~- glee club. 

"Blue Skies", "Shantytown" ami 
the theme song, "Sweetheart of Sigma 
Chi" are all well-known arrange- 



Seventeen university students at- 
tended a New England college stu- 
dent conference held December 
."! to ."> in Boston, it was announced 
by Reverend Arnold Kenseth, faculty 
adviser of the S.C.A. 

"The Student and the Task of the 
Church" will be the theme of the con- 
ference, which forms a part of the 
world cooperative movement among 
Christian churches. This movement 
started with the establishment of the 
World Council of Churches in Ams- 
terdam last summer. 

William E. Wimer, member of the 
stalT of the New Kngland Christian 
movement, announced that about 
1,000 students, representing various 
church groups, the Student Volunteer 
Movement, Y.MjC.A., and Y.W.C.A. 
attended the three-day meeting 
which was held in the Copley 
Square churches. 

The principal speakers were the 
Rev. Henry Pitney Van Dusen, pres- 
ident of Union Theological Seminar} 
in New York, and the Rev. Douglas 
Horton, chairman of the Aijierican 
section of the World Council of 
Churches. 



merits. 

.lack announces that his Hall com- 
mittee consists of assistant chairmen 
Alice O'Neil and Sumner Swart/., and 
members Jerry Landry, Pat Sehek- 
man, Hal Fienman, Bob Revins, Walt 

Cahill, Fran Luder, Hob Diamond, B. 
J. Skahill, George Jonas of Stock- 
bridge school. 



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If you wait, you may miss out. So do your 
Christmas planning— or hinting— early. See 
your Parker dealer now while a full selection 
of styles and colors is available. Pens, includ- 
ing new demi-size, SI 2.50 and up. Pencils, 
$6.25 and up. Sets, SI 8.75 to $80.00. The 
Parker Pen Company, Janesville, Wisconsin, 
U. S. A.; Toronto, Canada. 






THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 9, 1948 



STOCKBRIDGE NEWS 

KaHketball Season Opens 

The first call for candidates for 
the basketball team was issued Mon- 
day, November 29, by Coach Steve 
Kosakowski. About 35 aspirants 
turned out and eliminations took place 
during the week. 

'Kelly' Ovian made his initial ap- 
pearance as the acting captain in a 
scrimmage game held on Saturday, 
December 4, with Hopkins High. Af- 
ter the scrimmage Coach Kosakowski 
cut the squad to 15 men and concen- 
trated on developing their style and 
technique. 

The quintet opened its season 
against Keene Teachers' College last 
Tuesday night and are to play West- 
field Teachers tonight at 8:00 p.m. 
at "Westfield. A full report of these 
games will appear next week. 

The starting lineup of the Stock- 
bridge quintet consists of Bob Burley, 
Don Long, Frank Shufelt, John Deary, 
and Kelly Ovian. 

Seniors Attend Convention 

This week the senior class in the 
Stockbridge Division of Olericulture 
(Vegetable Growing and Marketing) 



is attending the Nat. Junior Vege- 
table Growers Convention being held 
in Detroit, Mich. 

The students, under the guidance of 
Prof. Grant Snyder, left last Saturday 
by car and train. The following sched- 
ule is planned: Mon. A trip through 
Ford plant, Edison Institute, Green- 
field Village, the Detroit Times and 
Detroit News plants. Tues. Trips 
through the Wholesale Markets, a 
Windsor, Ontario trip, and a tour 
through the Detroit Art Institute. 
Wed. Demonsrations in display and 
marketing. 

The convention will end to-day with 
National Judging contests, and a 
banquet. 

The seven students attending from 
here are George Jones, Sumner 
Swartz, Robert Homans, Harold 
Blackie, Donald Ellis, Thomas Lyons, 
and Paul Bandforth. 



NEWS IN BRIEF 



FLORI CLUB 

At the Dec. 3rd meeting of the 
U.M. Floriculture Club, Miss Heleina 
Littlman from the Burpee Seed Co., 
and the forewoman of their Florida 
Dale trial grounds, gave an interest- 
ing account of her work in hybridiz- 
ing new varieties for commercial pur- 
poses. 

A short business meeting was held 
during which a committee for the 
forth coming style show was chosen. 
The meeting was concluded with the 
serving of refreshments. 



FASHION SHOW TRYOUTS 

Tryouts for models in the Second 
Annual Flower-Fashion Show, spon- 
sored by the Home Economics and 
Floriculture clubs, will be held to- 
night and Tuesday, December 14 at 
7:00 p.m. in Skinner Hall auditorium. 



HILLEL PROGRAM 

The Hillel foundation will celebrate 
the annual Chanukah Festival Sunday, 
December 12 at 3:00 p.m. Dr. Ralph 
Harlow, Professor of religion at 
Smith College, will speak on "Chanu- 
kah and the Quest for Freedom". 

"Our Bialik", a cantata, will be 
presented by the mixed Hillel choir, 
directed by Al Siddell. 

After the service a buffet dinner 
will be served. 



ROISTER DOISTERS 

The Roister Doisters will meet at 
7:00 p.m., Tuesday, December 14, in 
Old Chapel, room C. 

Inter-class plays and Roister Doi- 
sters on the Air will be discussed. 

Paul Stennard, president of Roister 
Doisters, stressed the idea that fresh- 
men and sophomores are vital to the 
future success of the organization. 
They are especially invited to attend. 



MATH CLUB 

The Mathematics Club will meet at 
7:15 p.m. December 14 in the Mathe- 
matics building. 

Prof. Israel Rose, assistant profes- 
sor of mathematics, will lecture on 
"The Mathematical Analysis of a 
Gem". The second talk by Francis 
Vigneau will concern the Caesaro 
Curve. 



SIGMA XI 

Dr. Kenneth V. Thimann of the 
Biological Laboratories, Harvard Uni- 
versity will speak on the "Mechanism 
of Action of Plant Growth Hormones" 
at 8:00 p.m., December 10 in the 
Goessmann auditorium. 

This lecture is open to the public. 



Fencing Club Organized 
Will Offer Instruction 

A new Fencing Club has recently 
been organized to instruct all willing 
students in the manly art. The offi- 
cers of the club are as follows: Keith 
Nadel, president; Jack Braginton, 
vice president; and Franklyn Harris, 
secretary. 

The Fencing Club meets every 
Wednesday at 7:00 p.m. in the bal- 
cony of the gym. Lessons in fencing 
are given by President Nadel, who 
has received fencing instruction from 
Italian masters in New York. 

All beginners and interested fenc- 
ers are invited to attend the meet- 
ings. 

NEWMAN CLUB 

The Newman Club of the University 
of Massachusetts will hold its Decern- 
ber meeting on Thursday at 7:30 p.m. 
in Old Chapel Auditorium. The Rev. 
Fr. Powers, chaplain at Leeds Vet- 
erans' Hospital, will speak on "The 
Liberation of Corregidor". Fr. Powers 
was the second paratrooper to land 
on the peninsula during the invasion. 
All students are invited to attend. 








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Xmas*&tt&iifg B T L o Students And Faculty of the U of M -In the Heart of the Commonwealth 



iver 2100 See Sweethearts, 
let Bonus of Song, Comedy 

Cast and Production Termed Excellent 

By Ed Cynarski 

The more than 2100 people who saw the Operetta Guild pro- 
ui-tion of Victor Herbert's Sweethearts in its three-day stand in 
owker Auditorium last weekend were treated to a bonus meas- 
re of laughs and melody as Director Doric Alviani scored another 
uisical success. 




The performances showed a happy 
hmbination in choice of operetta and 
casting. The result was a thor- 
aghly enjoyable display of campus 
ical and comedy talent. 
The outstanding characteristic of 
ie production was the remarkably 
tiod way in which the diverse leads 
ere filled. This factor, coupled with 
el lent presentation of Victor Her- 
ri's refreshing hits, tempts one to 
ggest that Sweethearts will be re- 
entered as a standard of excellence 
U of M musicals. 

Billings and Purrington Star 
Dorothy Morton Billings played the 
minine romantic lead of Sylvia with 
usual excellence. Hers was the 
Hcult assignment of carrying the 
Jajor part of the thin romantic plot, 
hd this she accomplished with pol- 

IHer rendition of the title song and 

[her Herbert melodies was superb, 

>mething the campus has been led 

expect since her performance in the 

Mill two years ago. 

Ed Purrington handled both the 

il and dramatic aspects of the 

i',r romantic leads with skill and 

bility. His too was a difficult part 

eil-played, since as Prince Franz of 

lania he had to remain aloof from 

horseplay in which the other 

iracters were able to indulge. 

I Ed played the part under trying 

trsonal circumstances since his fath- 

died of a heart ailment three days 

Ifore the opening. It took guts, as 

p-11 as ability, to put over the roman- 

lead after that. The, cast t 
Igecrew of the production contri- 
ved to the American Heart Society 
a token of appreciation. 

Continued on page 3 



VOL. LIX NO. 12 



UNIVERSITY OF MASSACHUSETTS 



DEC. 16. 1948 



Snapshots Wanted 

Anyone having informal shots 
of campus scenes — places or peo- 
ple — May earn eternal gratitude 
from the Index by lending that 
publication their prints for use in 
this year's issue. Pictures may be 
turned In to the Index office at 
any time. 



Campus Chest Total Reaches $500; 
Drive Will Finish Tomorrow Morning 

Charlotte Rice Leading in Contest 

Approximately $500 has already been turned in to Professor 
Lawrence Dickinson, Campus Chest Drive Treasurer, towards 
putting the campaign over the top, and the money is still rolling 
in as the drive enters its second week, Chest Drive Chairman Ted 
Blank announced today. 




VMVA Xmas Party 
Hosts Campus Kids 

IA Christmas party, sponsored by 

I.Ml'A, University, radio station for 

children of students and faculty 

1 be given this afternoon at 3:30 

in Memorial Hall auditorium, 

I Meltzer of Public Relations an- 

junced this week. 

|The party, which affords the young- 

Vs an opportunity to read their 

fters to Santa over the air, will al- 

feature carol-singing, refresh- 

tnts, and a special surprise for the 

ildren. 

|The six-day campaign of WMUA 

bed sufficient funds to supply at 

1st eight Christmas baskets from 

>uis' Market for underprivileged 

lilies of Amherst, Dave stated. 

Continued on page 2 




WOODEN SHOES— Ed Critchett. Robert Huckins John Conlon and 
Lee Carr trip the light fantastic in the rollicking 'Wooden Shoes' number 
during the Operetta Guild's production of Sweethearts'. The routine was 
one of the many bright spots in the show. Photo by Tague 



■etter Asks Santa for Light Snow, 
Shmoos, and Gold Tray for Sidney 



Hawley Discusses 
Rental Reductions 

The Student Senate, at its regular 
meeting Tuesday night, voted to ap- 
point a committee to present the stu- 
dent side of the dormitory rent re- 
duction question to the annual meet- 
ing of the Board of Trustees in Jan- 
uary. This was decided after Treas- 
urer Robert Hawley informed the 
Senate that the Board had sole juria 
diction in the matter. 

Mr. Hawley told the Senate mem- 
bers that the rental rates on self- 
liquidating dormitories were fixed by 
the trustees, and that no changes in 
these rates could be made without 
the Board's authorization and ap- 
proval. The treasurer realized that 
the crowded conditions in the dormi- 
tories called for some reduction, but 
he expressed the opinion that a suf- 
ficient allowance had already been 
made for this p-.irpose. 

Continual on JHlOl '1 



Blank cited Commonwealth Circle, 
Sigma Delta Tau, and Chi Omega for 
their all out efforts in donating 100' ; 
to the fund which will be distributed 
to The World Student Service Fund, 
The United Negro College Fund, and 
The Exchange Scholarship Fund. 

Leading in votes for the title of 
"Miss Good Samaritan" and the prize 
of a sweater of her own choice is 
Miss Charlotte Rice, class 7>1. Trail- 
ing Charlotte in order an- Alice 
OTJonnell, Caroline Hasbrouck, Lorene 
Anderson, Grace Feener, and Arlene 
Continued on page . r » 



by Gin Leccese 
Dear Santa; 

You might think it a bit silly to have a college sophomore 
writing a letter to you, but then, 1 have never been averse to a 
well filled stocking at Christmas— or at any time for that matter. J) n f pm f Y i pn Ao SprmrP 
Therefore I am taking it upon myself to plead for a few knicknacks " Ul \" 1 „ f , J \\, 

To Mt Holyoke, Smith 

I would like a dirtleM-floor COffC in hatcm, the campus date bureau, is 
which to register. 1 am tired of re- now offering two new services to its 



to complete the Yule-tide spirit. 



Cofyrighi 1<M8. LicctiT & MrtM To»«ro Co 



Activities Newsletter 
'ill Be Published Daily 

A daily news letter, listing the stu- 
I tivities of the day, will be 

D afternoons on every campus 

|d house bulletin board starting from 
today, December 12. Vincent Lec- 
■e. chairman of the Student Senate 
piic Relations Committee, an- 
D i recently. 

ins to be entered in that day's 

I tter, must be dropped in the 

■S.G.A. box in the Goodell Library 

s k by 9:00 a.m. In cases of emer- 

[ncy notices may be given to one of 

wing members of the Public 

fta committee: Vincent Leccese, 

r ighj Sally Rosenbloom, That- 

: Joseph Hilyard, Lambda Chi; 

Lee, Greenough; Hank Mur- 

f. v > ''hadbourr.e; Patricia Walsh, 

Kappa Gamma; and Virginia 

Kappa Kappa Gamma. 

■ Wl letter is still in its ex- 

'iniental stage, and is straining to 

pplant the overlapping notices now 

"•wding the bulletin boards. 



43 To Be Initiated 
By Phi Kappa Phi 

Forty-three seniors will be initiated 
to the Massachusetts chapter of Phi 
Kappa Phi tonight, Professor Freder- 
ick Troy, president of the campus 
chapter, announ«*id this week. 

Phi Kappa Phi is a national honor 
society whose prime object is to em- 
phasize scholarship and character. An 
average of at least eighty-five for 
the three years preceding election is 
rquired of seniors chosen for the 
honor. 

Following is the list of seniors who 
will be initiated this evening at 7:30 
in the seminar room of Old Chapel: 
Simpson Adler, Murray Altsher, 
David Balise, Martha Beck, Robert 
Bertram, David Buckley, Bernard 
Bussel, Joel Cohen, Ernest Cook, An- 
son Cooke, Edward Cynarski, Ruth 
Emric, Arnold Erickson, Ralph Fish- 
man, Joanne Frawley. 

Leonard Gardner, Irving (Jibbs, 
Shirley Gibbs, Lillyan Greene, Emer- 
son Hibbard, Pearl Hirshon, Harris 
Holstein, Alvin Kerock, Judith Lam- 
bert, Joseph Leal, William Lynch, 
Phillip Marsh, William Mellen, Nor- 
ton Nickerson, Mitchell Penn, Rose 
Pepi, Janice Rittenburg, Louis Rob- 
inson, Barbara Rowe, Marc Sagan, 
Robert San Soucie, Frank Shumway. 
James Spaulding, Duncan Urquhart, 
Eugene Varney, Clifton Waugh, 
Ralph Witcomb, Lorraine C.oldin. 



sembling the barefoot boy in a bayou 
after the ordeal is over. Next I'll start 
calling for Chloe. 

Send me two shmoos to supplement 
the old cafeteria standby, meatloaf 
and potatoes. Although I hate to see 
vile Sex rear its ugly head in this 
chaste issue of the Collegian, I be- 
lieve it would be advantageous to 
have a girl shmoo and a boy shmoo. 
I think Dr. Woodside could take care 
of the rest. 

Equipment for a Still 

On the sly, ship me the complete 
equipment for a still. With the apples 
in the orchard, and the ideal situation 
of the Butterfield bathtubs which no 
one ever uses, I could work my way 
through college. (Just tap three times 
on the door of 119 Greenough and 
ask for Gin.) 

Now, I don't want you to think I am 
so selfish as to wish things only for 
myself. I am really a very modest, 
friendly feller who thinks only of the 
welfare of others. Would you then 
send these presents out for me with 
all my love: (Send them collect. What 
collegiate has money for presents?) 
Continued on pag< 6 



growing list of features "designed to 
please every student on the campus", 
Irving Taylor, planning chairman an- 
nounced this week. 

After the first of the year, ZtotOM 
branch offices will be in operation on 
the Smith campus and at Mt. Hol- 
yoke College. Taylor said, "We have 
received so many requests during our 
two weeks of operation for dates with 
Smith and Mt. Holyoke girls, and we 
will be able to offer this service for 
Continued on page 3 



Two U of M Co-eds Win 
French Scholarships 

The fact that two l'niversity of 
Massachusetts students have received 
scholarships from the French govern 
ment, was announced during the an- 
nual Christmas pageant program 
which was presented by the French 
club last night. 

At the ringing of the traditional 
midnight bells in the darkened audi- 
torium, the colorful nativity scene 
gradually formed* The parts of Mary 
and Joseph were taken respectively 
by Arlene Cormier '4!t and John Ni- 
onakis '60. Christmas carols were 
sung in French by a choir of French 
students. 

Fraker Announces Scholarship* 

After the nativity scene, Dr. 
Charles Fraker announced the win- 
ning of French government scholar- 
ships by two students who are living 
in la maison francaise. The outstand- 
ing students are Cecile Laurin '49 
and Suzanne Colson Fifer, a graduate 
student. The scholarships each rep- 
resent room rent in la maiso:i fran- 
caise for one year. 

Continued on pag« ."» 



INDEX CAMERAMEN 

Persons interested in photogra- 
pher's job on the Index, are asked 
to leave their names at the office. 



Dean's Office Notice 

Course schedules for second se- 
mester are available today in the 
schedule office, South College, the 
Dean's office announced today. 

All undergraduates except the 
freshmen will sign up for their 
second semester courses with their 
major advisers after vacation. The 
date for this preliminary registra- 
tion will be announced later. 




SANTA BROADCASTS— Santa Claus, in the person of John Abidian, 
tells George Lavouris of station WMl'A how he separates the good little 
bora and girls from the bad little girls and boys, during an WMl'A ex- 
clusive interview recently. Santa claimed he does not count Dean's Satur- 
day results too heavily. Photo by Tague 



V 



THE >l ASS AUU SETTS COLLEGIAN, THLKSUAY, DECEMBER 9, 1948 



STOCKBRIDGE NEWS 

Musket ball Season OpenH 

The first call for candidates for 
the basketball team was issued Mon- 
day, November 29, by Coach Steve 
Kosakowski. About 35 aspirants 
turned out and eliminations took place 
during the week. 

'Kelly' Ovian made his initial ap- 
pearance as the acting captain in a 
scrimmage game held on Saturday, 
December 4, with Hopkins High. Af- 
ter the scrimmage Coach Kosakowski 
cut the squad to 15 men and concen- 
trated on developing their style and 
technique. 

The quintet opened its season 
against Keene Teachers' College last 
Tuesday night and are to play West- 
field Teachers tonight at 8:00 p.m. 
at "Westfield. A full report of these 
games will appear next week. 

The starting lineup of the Stock- 
bridge quintet consists of Bob Burley, 
Don Long, Frank Shufelt, John Deary, 
and Kelly Ovian. 

Seniors Attend Convention 

This week the senior class in the 
Stockbridge Division of Olericulture 
(Vegetable Growing and Marketing) 



is attending the Nat. Junior Vege- 
table Grower! Convention being held 
in Detroit, Mich. 

The students, under the guidance of 
Prof. (Irani Snyder, left last Saturday 
by car and train. The following sched- 
ule is planned: Mon. A trip through 
Kurd plant, Edison Institute, Green- 
field Village, the Detroit Times and 
Detroit News plants. Tues. Trips 
through the Wholesale Markets, a 
Windsor, Ontario trip, and a tour 
through the Detroit Art Institute. 
Wed. Demonsrations in display and 
marketing. 

The convention will end to-day with 
National Judging contests, and a 
banquet. 

The seven students attending from 
here are George Jones, Sumner 
Swartz, Robert Homans, Harold 
Blackie, Donald Ellis, Thomas Lyons, 
and Paul Bandforth. 



NEWS IN BRIEF 



FASHION SHOW TRYOUTS 

Tryouts for models in the Second 
Annual Flower-Fashion Show, spon- 
sored by the Home Economics and 
Floriculture clubs, will be held to- 
night and Tuesday, December 14 at 
7:00 p.m. in Skinner Hall auditorium. 



FLORI CLUB 

At the Dee. 3rd meeting of the 
U.M. Floriculture Club, Miss Heleina 
Littlman from the Burpee Seed Co., 
and the forewoman of their Florida 
Dale trial grounds, gave an interest- 
ing account of her work in hybridiz- 
ing new varieties for commercial pur- 
poses. 

A short business meeting was held 
during which a committee for the 
forth coming style show was chosen. 
The meeting was concluded with the 
serving of refreshments. 



HILLEL PROGRAM 

The Hillel foundation will celebrate 
the annual Chanukah Festival Sunday, 
December 12 at 3:00 p.m. Dr. Ralph 
Harlow, Professor of religion at 
Smith College, will speak on "Chanu- 
kah and the Quest for Freedom". 

"Our Bialik", a cantata, will be 
presented by the mixed Hillel choir, 
directed by Al Siddell. 

After the service a buffet dinner 
will be served. 



ROISTER DOISTERS 

The Roister Doisters will meet at 
7:00 p.m., Tuesday, December 14, in 
Old Chapel, room C. 

Inter-class plays and Roister Doi- 
sters on the Air will be discussed. 

Paul Stennard, president of Roister 
Doisters, stressed the idea that fresh- [ 
men and sophomores are vital to the i 
future success of the organization. | 
They are especially invited to attend. 



MATH CLUB 

The Mathematics Club will meet at 
7:15 p.m. December 14 in the Mathe- 
matics building. 

Prof. Israel Rose, assistant profes- 
sor of mathematics, will lecture on 
"The Mathematical Analysis of a 
Gem". The second talk by Francis 
Vigneau will concern the Caesaro 
Curve. 



SIGMA XI 

Dr. Kenneth V. Thimann of the 
Biological Laboratories, Harvard Uni- 
versity will speak on the "Mechanism 
of Action of Plant Growth Hormones" 
at 8:00 p.m., December 10 in the 
Goessmann auditorium. 

This lecture is open to the public. 



Fencing Club Organized 
Will Offer Instruction 

A new Fencing Club has recently 
been organized to instruct all willn ig 
students in the manly art. The offi- 
cers of the club are as follows: Keith 
Nadel, president; Jack Braginto: 
vice president; and Franklyn Ham . 
secretary. 

The Fencing Club meets every 
Wednesday at 7:00 p.m. in the bal- 
cony of the gym. Lessons in fencing 
are given by President Nadel, who 
has received fencing instruction from 
Italian masters in New York. 

All beginners and interested fenc- 
ers are invited to attend the meet- 
ings. 

NEWMAN CLUB 

The Newman Club of the University 
of Massachusetts will hold its Decem- 
ber meeting on Thursday at 7:30 p.n.. 
in Old Chapel Auditorium. The Rev. 
Fr. Powers, chaplain at Leeds Vet- 
erans' Hospital, will speak on "The 
Liberation of Corregidor". Fr. Powers 
was the second paratrooper to land 
on the peninsula during the invasion. 
All students are invited to attend. 



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"My smoke is CHESTERFIELD 
in my new picture, WHEN 
MY BABY SMILES AT ML 
I always smoke CHESTERFIELDS. 
They're MILDER . . . 

It's MY cigarette" 



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University of Oklahoma says- 

«J smoke Chesterfields because I know 
they'll always give me the Cooler, 
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MORE COLLEGE STUDENTS SMOKE CHESTERFIELDS than any other Cigarette ... by utest national survey 



Goodell Library 

Xmas4^e#ifftf 8 Fo Students And Faculty of the U of M - In the Heart of the Commonwealth 

Iyer 2100 See Sweethearts, 
et Bonus of Song, Comedy 

Cast and Production Termed Excellent 

By Ed Cynarski 

The more than 2100 people who saw the Operetta Guild pro- 
tion of Victor Herbert's Sweethearts in its three-day stand in 
iowker Auditorium last weekend were treated to a bonus meas- 
re of laughs and melody as Director Doric Alviani scored another 
nusical success. 






The performances showed a happy 
>mbination in choice of operetta and 
tasting. The result was a thor- 
Ighly enjoyable display of campus 
,cal and comedy talent. 
The outstanding characteristic of 
e production was the remarkably 
Bod way in which the diverse leads 
»re filled. This factor, coupled with 
Icellent presentation of Victor Her- 
Irt's refreshing hits, tempts one to 
■jggest that Sweethearts will be re- 
■embered as a standard of excellence 
I V of M musicals. 

Billings and Purrington Star 
I Dorothy Morton Billings played the 
Iminine romantic lead of Sylvia with 
jr usual excellence. Hers was the 
Ifficult assignment of carrying the 
jajor part of the thin romantic plot, 
nd this she accomplished with pol- 
iter rendition of the title song and 
^her Herbert melodies was superb, 
ttmething the campus has been led 
B expect since her performance in the 
led Mill two years ago. 
j Kd Purrington handled both the 
•x-a! and dramatic aspects of the 
aai<- romantic leads with skill and 
bility. His too was a difficult part 
ell-played, since as Prince Franz of 
llania he had to remain aloof from 
horseplay in which the other 
iracters were able to indulge. 
|Ed played the part under trying 
^rsonal circumstances since his fath- 
died of a heart ailment three days 
}fore the opening. It took guts, as 
(■11 as ability, to put over the roman- 

d after that. The cast 
pgeerew of the production contri- 
• <i to the American Heart Society 
ken of appreciation. 

Continued on page 3 




WMUA Xmas Parly 
I Hosts Campos Kids 

A Christmas party, sponsored by 
Ml' A, University, radio station for 
f. children of students and faculty 
be given this afternoon at 3:30 
par 1 -, in Memorial Hall auditorium, 
^ve Meltzer of Public Relations an- 
unced this week. 

The party, which affords the young- 
rs an opportunity to read their 
ters to Santa over the air, will al- 
feature carol-singing, refresh- 
nts, and a special surprise for the 
ildren. 

The six-day campaign of WMUA 
ised sufficient funds to supply at 
hast eight Christmas baskets from 
^uis' Market for underprivileged 
•milies of Amherst, Dave stated. 

Continued on page 2 



Snapshots Wanted 

Anyone having informal shot* 
of campus scenes — places or peo- 
ple — may earn eternal gratitude 
from the Index by lending that 
publication their prints for use in 
this year's issue. Pictures may be 
turned in to the Index office at 
any time. 




VOL. LIX NO. 12 



UNIVERSITY OF MASSACHUSETTS 



DEC. 16, 194K 



Campus Chest Total Reaches $500; 
Drive Will Finish Tomorrow Morning 

Charlotte Rice Leading in Contest 

Approximately $500 has already been turned in to Professor 
Lawrence Dickinson, Campus Chest Drive Treasurer, towards 
putting the campaign over the top, and the money is still rolling 
in as the drive enters its second week, Chest Drive Chairman Ted 
Blank announced today. 




WOODEN SHOES— Ed Critchett. Robert Huckins, John (onion and 
Lee Carr trip the light fantastic in the rollicking 'Wooden Shoes' number 
during the Operetta Guild's production of Sweethearts'. The routine was 
one of the many bright spots in the show. Photo by Tague 



■etter Asks Santa for Light Snow, 
Shmoos, and Gold Tray for Sidney 



by Gin Leccese 
Dear Santa; 

You might think it a bit silly to have a college sophomore 
writing a letter to you. but then, I have never been averse to a 

well filled stocking at Christmas — or at any time for that matter. I)-!,,.,, J7 r fy, ni J c <\ pr iiirp 
Therefore I am taking it upon myself to plead for a few knicknacks ' Z, ul *" 1 „ 7 , „ .7 



Hawley Discusses 
Rental Reductions 

The Student Senate, at its regular 
meeting Tuesday night, voted to ap- 
point a committee to present the stu- 
dent side of the dormitory rent re- 
duction question to the annual Met- 
ing of the Hoard of Trustees in Jan- 
uary. This was decided after Treas- 
urer Robert Hawley informed the 
Senate that the Hoard had sole juris- 
diction in the matter. 

Mr. Hawley told the Senate mem- 
bers that the rental rates on self- 
li(|uidating dormitories were fixed by 
the trustees, and that no changes in 
these rates could be made without 
the Board's authorization and ap- 
proval. The treasurer 
the crowded conditions in the dormi- 
tories called for some reduction, but 
he expressed the opinion that a suf- 
ficient allowance had already been 
made for this purpose. 

Continued "» /'"</< 2 



Blank cited Commonwealth Circle, 
Sin'"'' Delta Tau, and Chi Omega for 
their all out efforts in donating 100'; 
to the fund which will be distributed 
to The World Student Service 'Fund, 
The United Negro College Fund, and 
The Exchange Scholarship Fund. 

Leading in votes for the title of 
"Miss Good Samaritan" and the prize 
of a sweater of her own choice is 
Miss Charlotte Rice, class T>1. Trail- 
ing Charlotte in order arc Alice 
OTJonnell, Caroline Hasbrouck, Lorene 
Anderson, Grace Feener, and Arlene 
Continued on page ."» 



to complete the Yule-tide spirit. 



43 To Be Initiated 
By Phi Kappa Phi 



Forty-three seniors will be initiated 
to the Massachusetts chapter of Phi 
Kappa Phi tonight, Professor Freder- 1 
ick Troy, president of the campus 
chapter, announced this week. 

Phi Kappa Phi is a national honor 
society whose prime object is to em- 
phasize scholarship and character. An 
average of at least eighty-five for 
the three years preceding election is 
rquired of seniors chosen for the 
honor. 

Following is the list of seniors who 
will be initiated this evening at 7:30 
in the seminar room of Old Chapel : 
Simpson Adler, Murray Altsher, 
A daily news letter, listing the stu- rj avid Balise, Martha Beck, Robert 
: activities of the day, will be Bertram, David Buckley, Bernard 



Activities Newsletter 
Will Be Published Daily 



B'-vs 



Ci r Y' i g hl "**■ Liccin & Mvim To»»cro C< 



^sted afternoons on every campus 
d house bulletin board starting from 
y, December 12. Vincent Lec- 
fce, chairman of the Student Senate 
Relations Committee, an- 
1 recently. 

ins to be entered in that day's 
'tor, must be dropped in the 
■S.G.A, box in the Goodell Library 
s k by 9:00 a.m. In cases of emer- 
Rc .v notices may be given to one of 
wing members of the Public 
s committee: Vincent Leccese, 
enough; Sally Rosenbloom, That- 
1 Joseph Hilyard, Lambda Chi; 
Lee, Greenough; Hank Mur- 
I hadboume; Patricia Walsh, 
Ppa Kappa Gamma; and Virginia 
■ Kappa Kappa Gamma. 
' ws letter is still in its ex- 
tal stage, and is straining to 
PPiant the overlapping notices now 
^wding the bulletin boards. 



Bussel, Joel Cohen, Ernest Cook, An- 
son Cooke, Edward Cynarski, Ruth 
Emric, Arnold Erickson, Ralph Fish- 
man, Joanne Frawley. 

Leonard Gardner, Irving (iibbs, 
Shirley Gibbs, Lillyan Greene, Emer- 
son Hibbard, Pearl Hirshon, Harris 
Holstein, Alvin Kerock, Judith Lam- 
bert, Joseph Iveal, William Lynch, 
Phillip Marsh, William Mellen, Nor- 
ton Nickerson, Mitchell Penn, Rose 
Pepi, Janice Rittenburg, Louis Rob- 
inson, Barbara Rowe, Marc Sagan, 
Robert San Soucie, Frank Shumway, 
James Spaulding, Duncan Urquhart, 
Eugene Varney, Clifton Waugh, 
Ralph Witcomb, Lorraine Goldin. 



I would like a dirtless-floor cage in 
which to register. 1 am tired of re- 
sembling the barefoot boy in a bayou 
after the ordeal is over. Next I'll start 
calling for Chloe. 

Send me two shmoos to supplement 
the old cafeteria standby, meatloaf 
and potatoes. Although I hate to see 
vile Sex rear its ugly head in this 
chaste issue of the Collegian, I be- 
lieve it would be advantageous to 
have a girl shmoo and a boy shmoo. 
I think Dr. Woodside could take care 
of the rest. 

Equipment for a Still 

On the sly, ship me the complete 
equipment for a still. With the apples 
in the orchard, and the ideal situation 
of the Butterfield bathtubs which no 
one ever uses, I could work my way 
through college. (Just tap three times 
on the door of 119 Greenough and 
ask for Gin.) 

Now, I don't want you to think I am 
so selfish as to wish things only for 
myself. I am really a very modest, 
friendly feller who thinks only of the 
welfare of others. Would you then 
send these presents out for me with 
all my love: (Send them collect. What 
collegiate has money for presents?) 
Continued on page 6 



Two U of M Co-eds Win 
French Scholarships 

The fact that two University of 
Massachusetts students have received 
realized that [scholarships from the French govern- 
ment, was announced during the an- 
nual Christmas pageant program 
which was presented by the French 
club last night. 

At the rinsing of the traditional 
midnight bells in the darkened audi- 
torium, the colorful nativity scene 
gradually formed. The parts of Mary 
and Joseph were taken respectively 
by Arlene Cormier '49 and John Ni- 



To Mt. Holyoke, Smith 

Ihitem, the campus date bureau, is 
now offering two new services to its| sun * in Kr < nch l »V a cnoir of Fl * Beh 
growing list of features "designed to 



phase every student on the campus , 
Irving Taylor, planning chairman an- 
nounced this week. 

After the first of the year, l)utev> 
bianch offices will be in operation on 
the Smith campus and at Mt. Hol- 
yoke College. Taylor said, "We have 
received so many requests during our 
two weeks of operation for dates with 
Smith and Mt. Holyoke girls, and we 
will be able to offer this service for 
Continued <>n page 3 



students. 

Fraker Announces Scholarship* 
After the nativity scene, Dr. 
Charles Fraker announced the win- 
ning of French government scholar- 
ships by two students who are living 
in la maison francaise. The outstand- 
ing students arc Cecile Laurin '49 
and Suzanne Colson Fifer, a graduate 
student. The scholarships each rep- 
resent room rent in la maison fran- 
caise for one year. 

Continued 9% page ."• 



••>**■•*■ 



INDEX CAMERAMEN 

Persons interested in photogra- 
pher's job on the Index, are asked 
to leave their names at the office. 



Dean's Office Notice 

Course schedules for second se- 
mester are available today in the 
schedule office, South College, the 
Dean's office announced today. 

All undergraduates except the 
freshmen will sign up for their 
second semester courses with their 
major advisers after vacation. The 
date for this preliminary registra- 
tion will be announced later. 




• • * » 

■ ■ 

■ • • . # • • 

* 




SANTA BROADCASTS— Santa Claus, in the person of John Abidian, 
tells George Lavouris of station W.Ml'A how he separates the good little 
boys and Kirls from the bad little Rirls and boys, during an WMF A ex 
elusive interview recently. Santa claimed he does not count Dean's Satur 



clay results too heavily. 



Photo by Tague 



THE MASSACHt SETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 16, 1948 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN. THl KSDAY, DECEMBER 16, 194K 



&\\t fllnosnduisetts tfollcqinn 



VOL. LIX NO. 12 



DECEMBER 16, 1948 



KMTOK 

l'aul l'.rry 



EDITORIAL BOARD 

MANAGING EDITOR 
Floyd Miiynnrd 
NEWS DEPARTMENT 
Editor— Betty Krieger 

Kr.-I <<,li-, Henry OoUoS, <»rl Cull, r, 
M Cynnrski. Jan.- l>av.n;x>rt. ACBM 
Mrl>.m..UKh. jMMt Mill.-r. DoVBtk* Saul- 
,,i.r. Itarl.ara Shelter. Krvin Slorkw.-ll. 
Noni S|.r< ir.»-< ii 

SI'OkTS DEPARTMENT 

Editor — Uern»rd (ironser 

Aunt. Editor— Burnt Broude 

Arthur Hurtman, John Olivt-r, Joseph 
St.'.<i.-. D»«a Ta\.-1. H"l. T.-trault 
MAKE-UP EDITOR 



ASSOCIATE EDITOR 

David Buckley 

FEATURE DEPARTMENT 
Editor — Jim Curtin 
Ruth Camann, Ralph I- ishman. Lillian 

KaraH, Sylvia KiiiKBhury, Vincent Ll M l ll i 
William Katn.-r. Kll»rt Taitz, BUMS Tan- 
anhauni. I'.nny Tic-keliM. Mildred Warner 

ART DEPARTMENT 
Editor — Bill Tague 

Jerry Casper, John HiKKins. Kverett Kok- 
arii-k. Bill I.uti 



Kayi' iiainin.l 

BUSINESS MANAt.EK 

Hurt KotoVMO 
SUBSCRIPTION MANAGER 

I. nil I'nw.rs 



STOCKBRIDGE EDITOR 

G. II. Davidson 
Barbara Davis, Vernon Urooks 



CIRCULATION MANAGER 

Alan Shuman 



REWRITE EDITOR 

Margaret Pratt 

Contributorit 

BUSINESS BOARD 

ADVERTISING MANAGER 
Phyllis Cola 
ADVERTISING ASST. CIRCULATION ASSTS. 

Herb Clayton Milton Crane. Harris Holstein. 

William Less, 

SECRET AJtt 

Pat U'Kourke 



Published weekly during the school year. 



i-tari Poat Office. Accepted for mailing at the 
Entered a. second-class matter at » h » ^'^08 Act o October 1917. authoriied August 
B pec,.l rate £OU«0_ ■S^jWJor te *«*l££tf t ~ XSHZ Telephone <10. 



20, 19IH. Printed by Hamilton I. 



Office: Memori al Hall Student newspaper 
SUBSCRIPTION »2.00 PER YEAR 



of The University of Massachusetts Phone 1102 



SINGLE COPIES 10 CENTS 



Senate . . . 

Continued from page 1 

According to Mr. Hawley, rental 
rate on self-liquidating dormitories 
such as Chadbourne and Greenough 
is $150 per year under normal con- 
ditions. This rate is decreased to 
$120 per year if students are doubled 
up. The point made by the Senate a 
this data is that the University would 
b( receiving $360 per year instead of 
the expected $300 in the cases of 
three students living in a double 
room, and that the individual reduc- 
tion is not sufficiently large to maki! 
up for the discomfort caused by the 
crowded conditions. 

Mr. Hawley stated that the ren' 
rates at the University of Massachu- 
setts compare favorably with those of 
other New England colleges, and that 
they cannot be lowered if the build- 
ings are to be paid for. He told the 
Senate that the project had been op- 
erating in the red for several years 
and that the extra money coming in 
now would make up for that lost in 
previous years and leave a proposed 
balance of $5000. 

No rent rise is contemplated for 
next semester according to Mr. Haw- 
ley, but those students who have 
moved from crowded rooms into those 
with normal occupancy will have to 
pay $""> instead of the $00 they paid 
for the first semester. For those who 
will still be in crowded rooms, the 
committee has been appointed to 
bring their plight to the Board of 
Trustees in January 



Collegian Profile No. S ■» *y' vi » Kingsbury 



Totman Once Drove Horse and Buggy 

Miss Ruth Jane Totman started year she bought a Model-T Ford, wi 
.school at the age of three, became a 'which she only achieved the mii. 
teacher at the age of 10, and today 
she heads the women's physical edu- 
cation department of the University. 

She started her educational career 
at three because her older sister was 
the only first grader in the little 
country school in Conway, Mass., .and 
the teacher asked Ruth to tag along 
as a classmate. 

At sixteen she received her first ex- 
perience as a teacher in the Conway 
school which she herself attended. In 
her charge were grades one through 
six — 20 boys .and one girl. 



The Christmas Spirit Is Still With Us 

Did you ever sit at a cluttered desk in the Collegian office with 
typewriters clattering, phones ringing, people chattering and gen- 
eral confusion reigning and try to think about Christmas .'Try it 

sometime— and see if you can concentrate on sweetness and ngnt | The budRet was discussed and vot 
with a deadline leering evilly over your shoulder. 

Lest our readers come to believe, however, that every Col- 
legian editor becomes a hardened cynic in the job, we would like to 
say that among other things Christmas signifies an opportunity 
for respite from just such mental turmoil as the outward appear- 
ance of our office represents. It is one time of the year at which 
everyone's thoughts somehow become more serene, more bene- 
ficent It is a time when we seem to drag our old ideals out from 
under whatever dust they may have collected during the past 
months; when we feel rise within us again the desire to do or say 
things that might help our fellow mortals along the path just a 
little better. 

In a way, the variety of races and religious faiths on this 
campus are symbolic of the Christmas spirit in aperation. Many 
of us celebrate the holiday in different ways, with varying degrees 
of consecration or fervor. But the fact that we are all living and 
studying together here with a degree of accord unheard of in many 
foreign countries is one manifestation of the basic Christmas 
doctrine of good will toward men. 

At this time of the year, the hope springs higher, that some 
great day there may be half as much accord between nations as 
there is between students on our campus, even granting that per- 
fect agreement does not prevail here. 



ed on, and a total appropriation of 
$1074 was approved by the Senate 
The only measure defeated was that 
which proposed to split every Senate 
dollar into 30c for Women's Student 
government, 30c for Men's Student 
government, and 40c to the Joint 
Committee. The purpose of this meas- 
ure was to adjust flexibility in allot- 
ing cash. 

Various committee reports conclud- 
ed the business of the evening. 



Bowling Alleys Open 
After Xmas Vacation 

The bowling alleys of Memorial 
Hall, which have been repaired re- 
cently, will be reopened after two 
years on January 3, George Emery 
of the Associate Alumni, announced 
recently. 

The alleys will be run on a cost 
basis, and the cost of bowling will be 
regulated in accordance with expens- 
es. Individual strings will be approx- 
imately $.15. 

Many positions are open for pin 




Walter 



A large proportion of the journalistic profession might be in- 

,. 11 i. e t~„*Ur „f or. af n»Ari a 1 smoti n«s thi< with the bovs and attendants, who will run the 

dined to look matter-of-factl.v at an editorial such as this w th the | ^ Qf 

attitude that it's "just the same old stuff'. But, after all. who , ^ jobs ghou]d c(mtact 
cares? The Christmas spirit is as old as man's desire to do good | Feldman at Mem Hall, 
for his fellow man— and the fact that this feeling is not new need 
not blind us to its value in a hectic world. 

There — who said editors were all cynical ? May you all have a 
wonderful Christmas vacation, and a happy Christmas day. "God 
bless us, every one !" 



RUTH J. TOTMAN 

Travel Troubles 

Her career as a physical education 
supervisor started in 'Deleware Coun- 
ty, New York. That was in 1916. There 
were some sixty schools in the coun- 
ty, and it became her responsibility to 
provide the students in all sixty 
schools with physical training. 

Just getting to class provided 
Teacher Totnuan with a physical edu- 
cation course for herself. She traveled 
with a horse and buggy over miles of 
back country roads. At that time there 
were only ten miles of hard surfaced 
road in the county. 

Miss Totman recalls that on one of 
her journeys her horse and buggy 
became hopelessly stuck in the drifted 
snow of an unplowed trail. She had 
to walk several miles for help. Next 



Quarterly Contributions 
AH students who submitted ar- 
ticles to the Quarterly before Sep- 
tember, 1948, which have not been 
returned, are asked to pick them 
up in the Quarterly office in the 
basement of Old Chapel between 
2 and 3 p.m. on Mondays and 
Wednesdays. All subsequent con- 
tributors are advised to include 
their names and addresses with 
the articles they submit. 



calamity of three blow-outs in 
day. 

This New York position imm<<j 
ately followed her graduation froj 
Sargent College in Cambridge, ( 
branch of Boston University whicl 
specializes in physical education. 
M. Ed from Pittsburgh 

Miss Totman left Deleware Count; 
to teach in colleges in New V rl 
Pennsylvania, New Jersey, and Ma.-.sa 
chusetts. She taught for a time in tr. 
New Jersey College for Women wher- 
she received her Bachelor of Scienc- 
degree in 1927. In 1934 she reo 
her Master's degree in Education fr. 
the University of Pittsburgh. 

Some of the colleges in which ife 
has worked are: The Indiana Teacr 
er's College, Pennsylvania; Univt-r 
sity of Pittsburgh; and also with tr. 
New York State Board of Kducati.- 
She joined the faculty of this Univer 
sity in 1943 as the supervisor 
Women's Physical Education 

During the summers of the las- 
war she helped organize groups i 
college girls who worked on tr 
farms replacing the men in servk. 
These girls picked apples, pitched ha; 
and hoed potatoes — a local equivaler 
of the British Land Army. 

Yellowstone Bear 

Some idea of Miss Totman's a: 
titude toward life may be gain« 
from a story told by one of her c< 
leagues about her and a bear. The u 
cident occurred during a trip Mi 
Totman made to the west coast 

She was browsing around Yellow 
stone Park when a huge bear ap| 
peared behind her and began ploddir,,- 
along in the same direction she ha; 
chosen. She hastened her pace, an:! 
the hulking beast fell into step bJ 
hind her. As she approached her ca: 
she shrieked to her companion in tr-j 
vehicle: "Jean, Jean! Come quick, ar.; 
you can be chased by a bear, too. 
At this the bear turned and shamb- 
off in the other direction. 

Miss Totman now lives on Strom- 
Street in Amherst. Her hobbies ar- 
gardening and bee-keeping. She rais-^ 
her own vegetables and flowers, ar 
from her three swarms of bees s? 
gets a good supply of honey. 

Her newest hobby is a new n 
Buick in which she breezes about tr 
campus. 



They've Arrived. 

Our new wide selection of expert skis. 
Whirl your way along the slopes this winter on a pair oi the beautiful skis which we can outfit you with. 

Prepare now for the joys of winter sports. Drop in today. 

THE HOUSE OF WALSH 



\dams Sues Quonset 
In $1000 Tort Action 

pi .. QuonMt Club incident, which 

tal apparently settled peacefully two 

>eka ago, was reopened last week 

nil Theodore Adams, negro gradu- 
w student here, filed a $1000 tort 
jit in Northampton district court 
gainst William Russell, president of 
ho Quoniet Club. 

, his declaration, Adams states 
■hat the Quonset is a "restaurant in 

jdley open to the public for hire" . . 
ihI that the defendant or his agents 
fully made a distinction of dis- 
rimination against the plaintiff." 
Asks Not Less Than $100 

Adams, as plaintiff, contends that 

e of this discrimination! the 

ef( ndant shall forfeit to him a sum 

H than |100, nor more than 

500. 

The case of alleged discrimination 
ccurred last October 27th, when as 

dams has stated, he was refused 
food "r refreshments" at the club. 
his incident started an anti-discrim- 

ation campaign, during which the 
!ub was picketed several times by 
tudentl of the university and near- 
v colleges. The trouble appeared to 
.' settled two weeks ago when Rich- 
id II, Klein of Amherst, one of the 

idem in the campaign, dropped 
barges of assault and battery which 
e had intended to bring against Mr. 

uuell, and Charles D. Murphy, 
isnsger of the club. 



. 



..OLD DEPT. 



A 




Bmnrratti} of HaasarljuapttB 
Weekly Calendar 



*'//«• says I just won $2. r >,0(X) in a Treasure 
Chest Contest . . .'* 



Thursday. December 16 

MEETING. Radio Club W1PUO. 
Stockbridge attic, 7:30 p.m. 

MEETING. Forestry Club. French 
Hall, room 209, 7:00 p.m. 

REHEARSAL. Stockbridge Glee Club. 
Bowker auditorium, 7:00 p.m. 

MEETING. Phi Kappa Phi. Old Chap- 
el, seminar room, 7:30 p.m. 

MEETING. Roister Doister Junior In- 
terclass Play, Old Chapel, room C, 
7:00 p.m. 

MEETING. Military Ball Committee. 
Old Chapel auditorium, 7:00 p.m. 

PARTY. Christmas Party for Student 
and Faculty Children given by 
WMUA. Memorial Hall auditorium, 
3:30 p.m. 

DANCES. Butterfield invitation 
Christmas; S.A.E. invitation Christ- 
mas; Kappa Sigma invitation; The- 
ta Chi invitation Christmas; Alpha 
Gamma Rho invitation Christmas. 

VACATION. December 17 at noon- 
January 2, 1949. 

Monday, January 3 

MEETING. IZFA. Old Chapel, semi- 
nar room, 5:00 p.m. 

MEETING. Winter Carnival Commit- 
tee. Old Chapel, room C, 7:00 p.m. 

MEETING. Veterans' Wives. Old 
Chapel, seminar room, 7:00 p.m. 

MEETING. Sigma Phi Epsilon, Old 
Chapel, room B, 7:00 p.m. 



Tuesday, January 4 

MEETING. Interfraternity Council. 

Old Chapel, seminar room, 5:00 p.m. 
MEETING. Student Government. Old 

Chapel auditorium, 7:00 p.m. 
REHEARSAL. Band. Bowker, 6:45 

p.m. 
MEETING. Bible Fellowship. Old 

Chapel, room A, 7:00 p.m. 
MEETING. Veterans' Wives. Old 

Chapel, seminar room, 7:00 p.m. 

Wednesday, January 5 
MEETING. Ski Club. Stockbridge 

Hall, room 114, 7:00 p.m. 
MEETING. Veterans' Wives. Old 

Chapel auditorium, 7:30 p.m. 
MEETING. Zoology & Physiology 

Seminar. Fernald Hall, room K, 8:00 

p.m. 
MEETING. Christian Science Group. 

Old Chapel, room A, 7:15 p.m. 
MEETING. International Club. Old 

Chapel, room B, 7:30 p.m. 



W. M. U. A. . . . 

Continued from Page 1 

"WMUA has increased its trar. ; 
mission efficiency 25 times," reveale 
Wayne Langill, station director. 0; 
erations to increase the sigr.a 
strength have been conducted undt 
the direction of Professor \V. V 
Smith of the engineering department 
and Carl Cutler and Bob Small of * 
technical department of the static 

The Radio Broadcasting Folic 
Board, a student organization to ac 
as arbitrator for WMUA, "will » 
sume jurisdiction over activities I 
the campus broadcasting systen: 
Professor Smith announced recent:; 

Members of this Board include tr 
following: Wayne Langill, station d 
rector; Bob Bates, technical director 
Dave Meltzer, public relations dire 
tor; George Doyle, production dire: 
tor; and Jan Miller, publicity direc 
tor. 

A Christmas program, sponsor?: 
by the Amherst College Double Qua: 
tet, will be broadcast tonight. Tho? 
who wish to attend the performance 
must reserve their seats at the rad 
office, room 3, in Mem Hall. 



iDT Sorority Honored 
ty Panhellenic Award 

I I'si Chapter of Sigma Delta Tau 
M presented with the annual alum- 
ae Panhellenic scholarship award at 
special Panhellenic Tea held on 
Vednesday, December first, at Memo- 
isl Hall. 

The silver tea set, won and held by 
tappa Kappa Gamma during the past 
fear, is awarded each year to the 
- >rnrity on campus having the highest 
ear-round scholastic average. Perma- 
lent possession of the set may be 
larned by any sorority that achieves 
his honor for three successive years. 
Mrs. Maxwell Goldberg, president 
>f the Alumnae Panhellenic League, 
i.ade the award to Sigma Delta Tau. 
^'idn ssing a group of alumnae mem- 
>ers and students, Mrs. Goldberg said 
hat the presentation of the scholar- 
ihip award by the Alumnae League is 
i recogr.iztion that sorority life on the 
■ of M campus represents not only 
i"cial activity, but also scholastic 
mpetition and achievement. 
Mrs. Goldberg further stated that 
I was the hope of the Alumnae mem- 
ers that each year the tea set would 
'■ awarded to a different sorority 
roup. In this way, she said, competi- 
i'm would be maintained, and scholas- 
* achievement w r ould be valued by 
s'Torities on the campus. 



X-RAYS 

A state mobile unit will mak 
routine chest X-rays of all student; 



faculty and employees of the Un: v 
MEETING. Political Union. Old Chap- 1 sity from January 4 to 12 at the sou:' 



el, room C, 7:30 p.m. 
GAME. Basketball— Devens. Physical 

Education Building Cage, 8:00 p.m. 
Thursday, January 6 
MEETING. Forestry Club. French 

Hall, room 209,7:00 p.m. 
REHEARSAL. Stockbridge Glee Club. 

Bowker auditorium, 7:00 p.m. 
MEETING. Radio Club W1PUO. 

Stockbridge attic, 7:30 p.m. 



side of the Physical Education Bui c 
ir.g, Dr. Ernest Radcliffe, head of t* 
department of student health, a : 
nounced today. 

This examination is required for* 
freshmen and transfer students. a r 
optional for all others. 

Appointments are being mailed ■ 
all undergraduates who have not h 
a previous chest X-ray. 



hree National Frats 
lay Form UM Chapters 

Three national fraternities have 

led the desire to establish 

pwpteri at the U of M, Interfrat- 

imity Council president Bill Tunis 

ced this week. 

I Sigma Phi, Alpha Chi Rho. 

i' ! Alpha Tau Omega will send rep- 

r " vea to this campus soon, Bill 

■ '< i. tn determine whether enough 

interested to warrant action 

part. 

Tunis requested that all male inde- 

ts interested in establishing 

Maternities on campus leave 

names and addresses at Phi 

Kappa house, .".40 North 

t Street. 




Shown above is the finale for act one of Victor Herbert'* musical comedy, 'Sweethearts', presented for three 
performances at Bowker auditorium last weekend. Highly approving audiences applauded the colorful produc- 
tion which was staged by nearly one hundred members of the Operetta Guild. (Photo by Tague) 



Low-Cut Dresses Essential 
To Success Of Female Drag 

by (Jin Leceese 

For the benefit of the "College Crowd", two Dartmouth sen- 
iors wrote a hook telling young ladies everything to expect when 
visiting the various elite colleges on the north east coast. Well, 
almost everything. U of M was not included. Although our male 
campus expects little more than that the girl be pretty, charming 
and agreeable, there are certain | with your date's plans. 
standards feminine visitor! should at- Anywhere, you are required tn be a 



tain. 

1. Learn to tell an Independent 
from a fraternity man. If he is a 
Greek, snub the Independents. Smile 
superciliously and drawl, "How in- 
triguing", when one passes. The In- 
dependent may be recognized by that 
soiled, hungry look attained by living 
in crowded dormitories. 

Sneer for Beer 
If your man is an Independent, 
sneer at the fratmen and spit "Un- 
washed peasant". Frat men always 
look sated. In either case your date 
will be flattered into buying you 
another beer at Grandi's. 

2. Be able to discuss intelligently 
whatever your man's group is noted 
for. At Kappa Sig, you discuss poli- 
tics and sex; SAE, beer and sex; Phi 
Sig, sex and beer; Theta Chi, sex; 
AEPi, just act, don't talk; Alpha Gam, 
new methods of agriculture, the cur- 
rent price of grape juice punch, and 
mild sex; Sig Ep, the housing short- 
age, Devens, and sex; QTV, illegiti- 
macy and sex; TEP, the merits of 
TEP over AEPi, and sex; and Lambda 
Chi, listen to Izzo's needling and foot- 
ball (the all- American boys). 

Rule for Conversation 
For Independents, just yell "On- 
ward Devens Soldiers" at regular in- 
tervals and you will be classed an 
amazing conversationalist. 

3. The next question is where you 
will go. That is a moot point. On your 
way, however, clothes are definitely 
needed. For frat parties, wear a low- 
cut, tight-fitting dress. A theatre date 
(Town Hall) calls for the addition of 
a coat. A nice skunk will fit in well 



party girl. It would help if you drank, 
but don't be a bottomless reservoir. 
Leave enough for your date to get 
happy, but not enough for him to 
get loaded. If you can't hold down 
your liquor, you'll have to hold up 
your date. 

Feed Sidney 
You should learn the words to 
"You Are My Sunshine", the "There 
once was" jingles and Columbo. Some 
frats will also require "We are the 
Pi Phi Girls", while among Lambda 
Chi's Emerald hordes, if you don't 
know "My Wild Irish Rose", you 
should drop dead. 

4. If you go to luncheon at the 
dorms, remember to pose at the door. 
This gives all the boys a chance for 
a good leer. Don't forget to feed Sid- 
ney, the campus dog; snubbing him 
would be a sacrilege. Just drool a 
mouthful or two on the floor for him. 

5. If you're here for a weekend, 
your residence is a matter of great 
delicacy. Realize that the damn fool 
probably put you in with his campus 
chick and she hates your guts. Praise 
her looks, complain about his not 
paying much attention to you, and 
manage to look like hell without 
make-up if you want to spend a 
peaceful night. 

Five Dollar Weekend 
The Dartmouth boys claim the 
average expenditures for a weekend 
date is $35-$0O. Be prepared for a 
five-dollar weekend. Jf you came up 
by bus, don't hint around for your 
fare. It's bad taste, and besides you 
won't get it. At lunch if he seems 
hesitant about noticing the check, get 



Datem . . . 

Continued from pngt 1 

U. of M. men at these schools, short- 
ly after the first of the year." Agents 
at Smith a.id Mt. Holyoke are now 
compiling the vital statistics on the 
many applications received at their 
respective schools. 

The other new feature being in- 
stalled by Datem immediately is the 
addition of hostesses at the girls' 



dormitories. These hostesses, who al- 
so serve as agents, introduce the 
couple into a warm and friendly at- 
mosphere which makes them feel at 
home, Taylor declared. 

The following girls have been ap- 
pointed agents: Helaine Judelson for 
Thatcher and Beryl Stern, Lewis 
Hall. Other agents will be appointed 
from the applications received on the 
basis of their qualifications. 



'Sweethearts' . . . 

Continued from Page 1 
Milieu Well ( ast 
Perfectly cast as the comic, cigar- 

BRIoking conspirator, Mikel Mikelo- 
viz, was BUI Mellen. Prom his entry 
Ul his blinding green-checkered suit, 
through quickchenges into a battered 
military uniform, a feminine laundry 
outfit, a monk's robes and finally :i 
tuxedo, Hill played his part with ease 
and rigor, Mis "plotting" and its hu- 
morous consequences made him a 
most lovable villain. 

Mary Wells played Dame Paula, 
the owner of the Laundry of the 
White Geese and mother of six pretty 
daughters, with just the right shade 
of skepticism for a woman who was 
supposed to have been abandoned by 
a whiskey-loving husband. The re- 
union scene, when Mikeloviz pretends 
to be her husband home from the 
wars, was one of the highlights of 
the production. 

The part of Lt. Karl, self-loving 
officer of the Queen's Regiment and 
ever-ready Romeo was effectively 
played by Joe Chmura. The outburst 
that jokes about his vanity drew 
from the audience demonstrated Joe's 
success in changing himself into the 
conceited character he portrayed. 

Lee Carr was the ideal ingenue, a 
perfect partner, as the self-centered 
Liane, for Lt. Karl. In addition she 
gave an excellent rendition of Wooden 
Shoes under very distracting circum- 
stances, backed up as she was by the 
hilarious dance routine of John Con- 
Ion, Ed Critchett, Bob Huckins and 
Bill Mellen. 

Character Comedy Successful 

The afore-mentioned Messrs. Conloii 
Critchett and Huckins almost stole 
the show with their character comedy 
roles. John Conlon, as the confident 
but slow-witted Percival Slingsby 
played the role of an upperclass Brit- 
ish "lover", "wit" and gentleman, 
with complete command. Ed Critchett, 
as an art collector, named Petrus 
Van Tromp, and Robert Huckins, as 

your wallet ready. You're going 
dutch. If he picks it up, get out the 
door before- he can hand it to you. 
By now, you should be eager and 
ready to disp!a\ your knowledge <>f 
our lovely campus. What? We had it? 
I should drop dead? But why? All 
right, so don't, come. Go to Amherst, 
Bee if we care. We'll ask the Smith 
girls. 



8-Man Group Forms 
New NSA Committee 

The U of || National Student As- 
sociation chanter lias been reor- 
ganized this fall and is already SUSJ 
with NSA projects, chairman George 
Runquist announced last week. 

The group is headed by an eight - 
man committee, six of whom were 
chosen from the student body at large. 
The other two, he said, were appointed 
to servo with the Student Senate, thus 
giving the NSA representation in 
body. 

The committee consist! of s seer.' 

tary-treasinvr, a public relation, 
chairman, and chairmen and co-chair- 
men «>f the following commissions: 

educational opportunities, student 

problems, and inter-nation matters. 

The inter-nation commission) said 

George, hopes to arrange an exchange 

of students next year with Poland, 
Holland, and Germany, 

Other NSA plans include a COS 

.ention of the Northern New England 
Religion of NSA on this campus dur- 
ing the weekend <»f February 2<;. Sen 

ate President Hob Livivitt's invitation 
to hold the conference here lias al 

ready been accepted by the New Eng- 

land group, 

Attends Conference In Host on 
<'hris Yahnis, of the student proh 

••'his commission, attended en NSA 

conference in Boston December II at 
the Harvard-Kailclilfe International 
Student Center. A main topic of dis- 
cussion was the need for acquainting 
foreign students with other campuses. 

Chris said that a survey will be 
made of the campuses of New Eng- 
land colleges, with results and pos- 
sible solutions to be reported and dis- 
cussed at another meeting next March. 
He plans to make a survey of the 1 
of M campus for our NSA committee, 
and said that he will try to get SOHM 
foreign students to visit here. 

New members of the U of M com- 
mittee, said Runquist, will be chosen 
by members of the old committee with 
the approval of the Senate. Those 
chosen, he said, are considered OH the 
basis of their past interest and work 
on NSA subcommittees. 



The prize to Richard Homcwood, 
winner of the Datem contest will be 
announced shortly after the first of 
the year. 



the would-be gambling casino opera- 
tor, Aristide Caniche, assumed ac- 
cents and manners that fit their parts 
to a letter. 

The reappearance of the above com- 
bination in various disguises as they 
plotted to achieve their respective 
goals kept the comedy at a high 
pitch. When they joined in a comedy 
number as monks with Mellen, Shen- 
sky and Shaban, the result was slap- 
stick at its funniest. 

Footmen Draw Laughs 

A better choice than Henry Shen- 
sky and Dmytro Shaban for the first 
and second footmen could hardly have 
been made. They were humorous 
enough as the glove-changing wig- 
wearing, white stockinged, servants, 
mimicking the action from their van- 
tage point on the elevated entrance to 
the formal drawing room. Their ex- 
ecution of a comic dance and BOttg, 
with liberal flashing of blacked out 
teeth, however drew some of the loud- 
est laughs of the show. 

Individually, the parts played by 
the six daughters of Dame Paula, 
were small, but collectively they were 
another big reason for the sue 
of the performances. Ruth Coughlin, 
.lane Vondell, Mary Jean Minehan, 
Hetty Fisher, Alice OT)onnel! and 
Tina Romano were the flirtatious 
tet 

The production was backed up by 
the fine choral work of the Operetta 
Guild <"horus and the University 
Chorale. The former appeared as 

soldiers and peasant girls on stage, 

while the latter blended into the big 
'» rs from the pit. 



EVERYONE GOES TO THE U STORE 

For Your Snacks, Supplies and Every Need 



The University Store 

The Most Popular Course on Campus 




SPORTS 




v 



THE MASSACHl'SETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 16, 1948 



F. M. T 




I 




IT'S A GIFT! 



INTERWOVEN SOX, 
HICKOK BELTS, 



BOTANY TIES. 
ARROW SHIRTS 



Quintet Winds-up Televised N.U. Tilt Under Protes 



Dispute Settled in Huskies Favor 



THE OPENER 



Edged 44-42; Drop 
Opener To Clark 45-25 

The University of Massachusetts 
Quintet played its first game under 
the watchful eyes of the Television 
camera last Saturday night when they 
met Northeastern at the Huntington 
Avenue "Y" in Boston. The game was 
televised by WBZ-TV. 



The telegenic Redmen came out of 
their first week of basketball with two 
losses Hated in the record book, suffer- 
ing • 45-28 defeat at the hands of 
Clark University and a contested 44- 
12 setback by Northeastern, the latter 
of which the last minute, nine seconds, 
was played under a protest registered 
by Coach Ball. 

Remarkable Improvement 

The over-all improvement in the 
Sophomore and upper class teams over 
their first game with Clark was re- 
markable when comparing the two 
performance*. The Maroon and White 
took an early 8-0 lead with goals by 
Norsky and Gagnon before North- 
eastern recovered and took a 7-6 lead 
with the Huskies star, Inga Walsh, 
accounting for all the points. But the 
Redmen bounced back immediately on 
a tfoal by Gagnon, taking the lead 
and not relinquishing it until the 1st 
half ended 21-17 in the Redman's 
column. 




Filmore Calls Ice Candidate; 



36 Hopefuls Report; 
Practice In Springfield 



Left: Ray Gagnon and two Clark players converge on the ball during the first half of the Clark-UM contest. 
In picture No. 2, the upperclass quintet is seen in action as Bill Looney, Hal Ostman, and Hatch Hall scramble 
for the ball during the second period of the same tilt. — Photos by Tague 



Looking Things Over 



by Rush Broude 



Frosh Outplay Clark 
40-28 For First Win 



Well, if the boys of the Quintet are sore they have a good reason to be. 
And this constitutes no excuse for last Saturday's loss to the Huskies be- Outplaying the Clark University 
cause the Cagers need no excuse for that game. If it wasn't a scorebook Froth in the first and fourth periods 
victory for them, and it should have been, in the opinion of the writer, it j and holding the visitors from Worces- 



certainly was a moral victory. 

From my position at the scoring table I had a bird's aye view of the 
one-point argument. When the discussion started I checked the Collegian's 
scorebook with Ted Goodman's and they agreed perfectly. These in turn 
agreed with those of reporters from various Boston papers. But they did 
not agree with the Huskies Scorer, Malloy, who it is reported, was acting 
as scorer FOR THE FIRST TIME! He had McCauley down for missing one 

anyone seeing the 



With the beginning of the second j foul shot in the gecond ha i f> when it wa8 oDv ious to 
half the action started. Before the | Ramo that the Redmen didn > t miss a SINGLE FOUL SHOT IN THAT HALF 
junior platoon could get its bearings | and missed only one dur ; nK t he ENTIRE GAME. 

Rodenhizer and Sheldon had managed Well> it - s ()V| . r |JOWi and the NU score b 00 k is the official one, even tho 

to sink enough shots to tie the score | the game was fi nis hed under protest. I thought little enough of the North- 
at 21-all, and with the addition of, eastern fi ye> w hich was comparatively weak, depending on two men for their 
Walsh to the scoring column forged ( tal i ie8> but j thought much less of their score table officials. With but two 
ahead to take a 27-22 lead. It was , m j nutes i e f t> tne "official" timer, who, with the official scorer paid more at- 
at this point that Red Ball threw in | tent , on to coa ching their team than keeping to their duties, didn't know what 
his senior group, which managed to j to do with the clock and had to be told wnen to gtart amJ stop jt 

Although he wasn't called for it, there seemed little enough reason for 
NU's Rodenhizer to elbow Norskey on the chin and send him reeling half- 
way across the floor, when the ball had just gone out of play. 

Meanwhile, let's take a look at the statistics for the two games last 
week and compare the performances with an eye to the improvement made. 
In the Clark fiasco, the Redmen sunk 7 for 17 foul shots for a .412 average, 
upping this in the NU tilt to .9.33, or 14 for 15. Opposite them Clark aver- 
aged .579 and NU .182 settling only 4 in 22 for the Huskies. 

The M & W's gave up almost two for one in the Clark contest, and one 
for one in the NU game. Broken down even further, the Sophs have given 
up i'>2 points, collected 52, while the Senior circuit has given up 27, collected 
15. Much of this is due however to the fact that in the eighty minutes of 
play so far the sophs have accounted for 55 minutes, the upper class five 
At this time the argument started. for 25 minutes f court tinie# 

The refs went to the scorer's table to It shou]d be obvious from the above that the quintet has improved might- 

check the score with one n y nut e, nine ] y> and if sucn ; mpr0 vement continues, they should be able to pull out the 

season with a good average. Anway, best of luck to them on their New 
Year's trip and the post-vacation contest with the Devens Five. 



hold the Huskies and gain one point, 
when they were pulled out six minutes j 
later on a 30-20 score. 

Northeastern again forged ahead to 
take a 3C-29 lead, after which Gagnon ; 
tallied two baskets and a foul to up 
the score 36-34. From this point the 
Huskies held only the two point mar- 
gin until, with less than two minutes 
to play, McCauley sunk a foul shot 
to bring the Redmen up to a 42-4 
tally. 

Argument Begins 



seconds left of play, to find North- 
eastern's official scorer with a one 
point discrepancy as compared with 
Manager Ted Goodman's UM score- 
book. To settle the argument, the 
home team record, which is the of- 
ficial scorebook of the game, was con- 
cluded as right, and the scoreboard 
turned back to read 42-40 in the 
Huskies' favor. Red Ball immediately 
entered a protest and the rest of the 
game was played under this charge. 

With about 40 seconds of play re- uiv. Competitions 

maining, Ray Gagnon, the night's star, Mar. M championship Matches 
sunk a basket to tie the score 42-42. 
I- was at this point, had the Redmen 
gained the one point denied them, that 
they could have frozen the ball for 
the remaining time and come out with 
a victory. But with the 42-42 score 
standing, the Northeastern Huskies 



ter on even terms in the middle stan- 
zas, Earl Lorden's frosh basketball 
squad rode to a 40-28 victory in its 
Beaton opener last week. 

The Maroon and White built up a 
four point lead in the first period 
and held it until the final quarter 
when another scoring spree sewed 
up the contest. Haul Bourdeau and 
Ed Kerswig led the Little Indian 
scorers with eight points each. Kirby 
of the visitors was high scorer with 
ten points. 

The teams got off slowly, both of- 
fensives starting sluggishly. The 
Little Indians grabbed an 8-4 lead 
at the end of the first period. In the 
second quarter both teams got started 
strong, each tallying 13 points to end 
the half with a 21-17 UM advantage. 

In the final period the frosh out- 
scored the lads from Worcester 11-4, 
holding the offensive of the latter to 
practically nil. That was the game, 
a 40-28 triumph for the Little Indians. 



FROSH 








CLARK 










h 


fi. 


t 




h 


fp 


t 


I'r.vey, rf 


1 


:i 


.1 


BteincoM, rf 


•> 





1 


Gunn, rf 


1 


ii 


'J 


Kirhy. If 


"> 





10 


Kerswiir. If 


1 


n 


1 


Cook. If 





II 


I 


liounlrt-au. If 


2 


4 


S 


Hernstein. C 


I 


1 


1 


Harntt. c 


2 


1 


"> 


Austin, c 





1 


1 


Howard. <* 


I 








Sullivan, rjf 


1 


:t 


I 


Krlandnon, 1(C 


o 





4 


Smith. It? 


1 


ii 


o 


Vanassi\ lit 


1 


1 


1 


N'ovakowski. 


Ik 1 


1 


:t 


Sully, rg 


a 


1 


1 










Carrey, r?r 



18 




to 


a 

in 


Totals 








Totals 


10 


1 


'>* 







Rifle Team 








SCHEDULE 




Jan. 


s 


MIT 


Here 


Jan. 


tl 


V. ..f N. H. 


There 


Feb. 


."» 


Norwich University 


There 


IVb. 


12 


Rhode Island 


Here 


F.h. 


in 


Ccaal Guard 


There 


Mar. 


5 


W.P.I. 


There 


Mar. 


12 


Harvard 


Here 


Mar. 


lit 


N. K. College Rifle League 


Southern 



of good layup and set shots. Weak 
defense and poor passing contributed 
to the defeat immeasurablv. 



MASS. 



N'»rsky 
Ryback 
McCauley 

Joe Creedon sunk a side shot to give o«tman 
the Huskies the slim 42-44 victory as 



While 

McGraU) 

Johnston 
Hall 
(Jirttnon 
Tonet 



the game ended. 

Weak Against Clark 

In comparison, the previous Wed- 
nesday night's Clark game was com- 
parable to a bunch of sandlotters 
lacking form and style. The Redmen 
never had a chance in this contest, Norsky 
throwing the ball away on numerous 
occasions and displaying a brand of 
ball inferior to the general run-of-the- 
mill high school contest, leaving 
doubts as to the merits of the two 
platoon system. Fair floorwork was 
no match to the tight defense of the 
Clark Five, which boasts men capable 



Totals 

MASS. 



I.ooney 

Ostman 

McCauley 

Crimmin 

White 

McGrath 

Johnston 

Hall 

Cannon 

Rybark 

Tonel 



fp 


t 


1 


4 








1 


5 


1) 














2 


1 


3 


1 


3 








1 


7 


1 


1 


> 7 


25 



CLARK 

Anderson 

Kirhy 

Vasil 

Kaufman 

raylor 

Dik 

I. en nan 

O'Connor 

Green waM 

Shiminski 
Shenian 

Totals 



h fp 
:i ii 
n 
:i 
2 
o 
l 



t 



17 11 45 



fp 

1 
1 
(i 

1 


11 

•J 
n 

1 

I 



NORTHE'T'N 



Diehl 
GoeSM I in 

Sheldon 

Hlair 

Walsh 

K denhizer 

I.andini 

Creedon 

K, y- 

A 1 1 -tin 



h 



1 

2 

2 

10 

1 

n 
l 
n 
o 



fp t 

(i n 

| 

1 S 

i 

1 21 

2 10 

2 
n o 
o o 



li ii IS 



Total 



20 4 14 



Riflemen Tip UVM In Initial Meet 

In their initial shoulder to shoulder match of the season, the UM varsity 
rifle team edged a strong University of Vermont squad Saturday afternoon 
by a score of 1337-1333. For those who are unacquainted with the tally sys- 
tems used by the New England College Rifle League, a score as close as this 
will probably not occur again in the New England League for the rest of 
the season. 

The UVM squad entered the match heavy favorites as they were N.E. 
C.R.L. champions last season. However, the UM team, which has been bol- 
stered by sophomores and newcomers, was equal to the task of outpointing 
the Vermonters. 

Sophomore John Ring was high man with a 279 score, and Donald Buss, 
a junior college transfer, pulled an upset by finishing a close second. Tom 
Walz, who is acting captain was third with William Savard and John Hall 
fourth and fifth respectively. 

The rifle team is now a college sport with full varsity status, and letters 
will be awarded to those members who qualify. Anybody with experience 
is encouraged to try out for the team and freshmen are also encouraged to 
come out. Several matches are anticipated for the frosh, both postal and 
shoulder to shoulder. 

The squad is being coached for the second season by Sergeant Harry 
Piatt and Major Voegeli is acting as team adviser. 

The next match is here Jan. 8, with powerful MIT. The riflemen will be 
pointing for victory over the Techmen as this was the same team which 
whipped the L'M so handily in the Intercollegiate Championships last season. 

SUMMARY 

MASSACHUSETTS 



With the issuance of a call f 
hockey candidates, thirty six hopefu 
reported to Coach Tommy FUmoi 
this week to start off the season 
practice in preparation for a Januar 
8th opener with Vermont. 

Practice in the Springfield Coli$< 
urn, originally scheduled as generi 
skating for last Tuesday and offic 
practice for today, has been cal 
off this week in favor of using t 
funds for the purchase of new equi 
ment. 

For the past week the puckru 
have been faithfully working m 
in the cage, working their legs in 
shape and taking pot shots at goalii 
candidates, Dick Gleason and Hi; 
Sweeney. 

Coach Filmore is a little more opt; 
mistic about this year's team becav 
he has several men from last year'., 
informal team. Ed Paul, John Baier 
Bob Tetrault, Charlie White, Abb- 
Reid, Bill Sweeney, and Joe Lit a 
saw considerable service over la-- 
year's abbreviated season. In additin: 
to these, he has Mark Rogers, Free 
Roche, John McManus, Earle Burke 
Jr., Bob Joyce, and Jim McLaughl.: 
of last year's Devens varsity. 

Out of these men, and the new mer 
coming out, Coach Filmore can choosj 
his three lines. The rink will have it- 
corners rounded and all the tear 
needs is some real cold weather I 
give them the ice they need for rea' 
serious practice. 

The complete list of varsity candi- 
dates are: Wings — Ed D'Abre, Ar 
Schofield, Bruce Wogan, Al Grahan.. 
Ed Paul, Joe Lit, Marty Flynn, Johr 
Baier, and Bill O'Brien. Wings Of 
center: Elliot Yetman, Marty Ander- 
son, Tom Toohey, Jr., Mark Rogers™ 
Fred Roche, and John McManus. Cen- 
ters: Carl Foglia, Walt Kenney, Bud- 
dy Estelle and Abbot Reid. Goalies: 
Dick Gleason and Bill Sweeney. De- 
fensemen: Earl Quint, Dick Var.; 
John Ellis, Bob Tetrault, Earle Burke 
Jr., Jim Collins, F. Lahey, Wally Col 
Charlie White, Bob Joyce, Frank 
O'Keefe, Jim McLaughlin, Paul ]i. 
nett, Dexter Galusha, and Georp* 
Warf. The varsity manager is Bol 
Scolnick. 

Thirteen men reported for fresh- 
man hockey. They are Bill Hession, R 
Bailey, Jack Cleary, Bruce Lewis, arc 
Jack Benoit; Wings: Don Friedman. 
Fred Cole, Bob Kroeck, Jack Pyne, 
and Chesley Corkum; defensemer. 
Conrad Briggs and Herbie Speak?: 
goalies; and Sid Field, center. 



ench Scholarships . . . 

Ci/ntinued from ]>age 1 
D an interview, Cecille stated that 
guse of her French descent she 
ly became acquainted with the lan- 
tge and grew to like it well enough 

choose as her college major. A 
iduate of Holyoke High School, 

has taken summer courses in the 
,[.ch school of Middlebury College 
ere she also won a scholarship 
,n the French government. 
Ycile has done practice teaching 
h in the high schools in and a- 

iul Amherst and at the university, 
ere she is a French departmental 
utant. Her tentative plans for af- 

graduation include studying for a 
- degree in romance lan- 

gei and an eventual teaching 




Fifer French Born 

manna Fifer, who was born in 

nee, came to the United States to 

estigate American civilization and 

jtudy our literature. She obtained 

Bachelor of Arts degree at the 

e ile Paris where she gradu- 

i with honors in 1943. It was from 

University of Paris that she re- 
el her certificate for-studies of 
:! English. Suzanne studied 
phonetics at the University 
lege in London and in 1947 re- 
i.i a fellowship to do graduate 
k here at our university where 

is studying for her master's de- 
e in romance languages. Her plans 

the future tend towards a gov- 
iiient position involving interna- 
.al relations. 



V] 




I 



WINNER of one of the two 
scholarships awarded by the 
French government is Suzanne 
Colson Fifer. (Photo by Tague) 



You May Die This Vacation, 
Holiday Death Toll Always High 

This is a story that may save your life. It may save the lives 
Of several other people, including pedestrians, people driving other 
cars, and the people riding with you. 

Approximately 741 college students will be killed in car 
crashes this year. You could be one of them, I could he one of 
them. The number above is based on insurance actuarial figures. 



WINNING the other scholar- 
ship donated by the French gov- 
ernment is Cecile Laurin. 

(Harvard Studio Photo) 



Mens Fashions Take on 'Bold Look 9 ; 
Sport Pink Sweaters, Gold Shirts 

By Ruth (amann 

One more homely, everyday article has yielded to the modern 
vogue for style and color, and as a result, another national college 
campus fad appears to be sweeping the country. This fad, how- 
ever, has been adopted only by the male collegiate. 
1 Worn unchanged in appearance fcr 



tter to Santa . . . 

Continued from Page 1 
Almanacs with Better Plots 

vi hundred farm almanacs for 

dell Library with better plots than 

■ -in m there now. Frankly, I find 

current ones hard to follow. 

ne inch of snow for that Christ- 

Sy feeling. Don't send any more 

n that. Neither my loafers nor my 

e could stand it. 

ne gold-plated food tray for Sid- 
. Now that he has hit the pages of 
Collegian, he is above eating from 
floor. 

ne volume of Freud for Dean Cur- 

: aid her in the psychology of 

ping up the co-eds morale. 

ana Turner, Jean Peters, and 

• relda Finkle to supplement the 

t ading squad. I'd even cheer for 

jay who uses his electric razor 

he opera if I had them to lead 



F 

for 



VERMONT 

Hreen 
f'arron 

Steenlmrn 

Davis 

Faulknpr 

Total 



Pron* Kneel Stand 

w !ir. «:i 
;it no hi 
r>.-> !>o 1 1 

05 90 79 

9.". M 7H 



Total 

277 
Ml 

■j»'if> 

nt 
m 

1333 



Hintf 

Htisx 

Walz 

Savartl 

Hall 



Prone 


Kneel 


Stand 


Total 


100 


94 


n 


279 


'•'.1 


92 


86 


277 


97 


90 


-1 


271 


M 


83 


76 


2r,7 


98 


»1 


71 


2. -.3 



Total 



1337 



Prospects Dim For 
Successful Swim Season | 

According to the reports cominp 
from Joe Rogers, Jr., colorful coach of 
the UM tank team, the prospect- ! 
a successful swim season are none 
bright for his small contingent ol 
swimsters, who are now getting 
shape for a seven meet schedule. 

Lack of interest for practice and 
for the sport in general seems to be 
the keynote of Rogers' present trou- 
bles, but fiery Joe is hopeful of whip- 
ping up a group of swimmers that will 
at least give the opponents a run foi 
their points. 

Coach Rogers has seven lettermen 
back from last year's team whom he 
will be counting on heavily again tW» 
season. Led by Capt. Ken Parsons the 
lettermen include: Dick Hall, T 
Obrion, Warren Holloway, Jocko Roth- 
Joe Chmura, and Winthrop Vail. 

The swimming schedule this seas r. 
lists four home meets and three aw;iy 
The schedule is as follows: Dec. 
B. U. (H), Jan. 8 Wesleyan (A), Jar.. 
18 Conn. (A), Feb. 18 Tufts (H), Feb. 
SB Bowdoin (H), Mar. 1 W. P. T. (A). 
Mar. 5M. I. T. (H). 



Wool Stockings 
dozen pairs of sheer nylons 
y lady friends. On second 
t you better make those woolen. 
- far better to hide what they have 
to show what they don't have. 
1st, in order to really make this 
Istmaa one of brotherly love, I 
you would bring about a kiss- 
n.ake-up scene between Ralph 
hell and John Dickmeyer so that 
fraternities and the Independents 
r >' like one big happy family — 
Borgiaa. This bit of Christmas 
i can be brought about by a bit 
hristmas spirits. 

hanks a lot, and whenever you 
around, I'll stake you to a beer 
randy's — that is, if you can prove 
"• wenty-one. 

Passionately, 
Gin Leccese 



I. Z. F. A. 

University of Massachusetts 
'• t of the Intercollegiate Zionist 

11 of America is completing Krf . s "" in , 

'or its production of Cafe Tel 

• ' be held Saturday, January 8, 

at 8 p.m. at Hillel House for the 

t of the Jewish National Fund. 

■• N'. F. is the exclusive agency 

' • redemption of the soil of 

7 Israel) and has been in operation 

45 years. Each year, IZFA 

hroughout the country hold 

sram for the benefit of this 



WMUA Facilities Excel, 
Says Director Langill 

"WMUA set up as it is now is far 
more complete than the average col- ; 
lege radio station," Wayne Langill, 
Director of the University station re- 
vealed upon his return from the In- 
tercollegiate Broadcasting System 
conference. 

Held this past weekend at Wesley- 
an College, the conference was 
marked by student representatives 
from radio stations located at several 
New England Colleges. 

WMUA is one of the two colleges 
in New England whose radio stations 
include tape recorders as part of 
their equipment, Wayne reported. 
Yale University is the only other 
school in this region which owns one. 

"WMUA now has every type of 
recording equipment available at its 
disposal," Wayne said. "This will be 
used in picking campus highlights." 

Personal contacts made with direc- 
tors of radio departments of many- 
colleges in this area will prove valu- 
able, Wayne said. This is where 
WMUA will gain in spite of the fact 
that many of the ideas suggested at 
the conference were ones which had 
already been brought up earlier this 
year by members of the station staff 
here. 

This University was the only one 
represented, Wayne stated, which has 
an active public relations department. 
That the success of the college radio 
station depends on a good publicity 
department seems to be overlooked by 
other schools. 

Also discussed at the conference 
were problems of soundproofing stu- 
dios, new types of microphones, and 
new methods of programing and tran- 
scribing. 

A New England Conference is now 
being planned, Wayne said, as a re- 
sult of the IBS conference. This is to 
be held to discuss among other things 
the exchange of programs with coi- 
area. 



agency. 

General Chairman for the entire 
production of Cafe Tel Aviv is Shep 
Bloomfield. Among his assistants are 
Bill Less, chairman of the refresh- 
ments committee, Evelyn Geller, chair- 
man of the refreshments committee, 
Al Shuman, in charge of decorations, 
Beryl Stern, publicity chairman. 



generations by the most plebian, the 
common, white cotton work glove is 
now available in a range of nine bril- 
liant, super deluxe colors. You can 
mix'n'match them to represent school 
colors, and you can exchange left 
hands with a special friend for mel- 
low blending. These hep-mits can even 
be purchased in ordinary matched 
pairs. 

College Color Gloves 

Princeton athletic officials gave the 
fad a boost in the East when they 
arranged to outfit their entire cheer- 
ing section in orange and black gloves 
for the Princeton-Yale game. This, 
however, is not the only startling in- 
novation in men's haberdashery. 

Fashion designers in New York de- 
cided this fall that it was time for 
a change in men's bib and tuckery, 
and they have advocated the follow- 
ing for a complete college wardrobe: 
cloth-of-gold sport shirt with three- 
quarter length sleeves, brocaded silk 
pajamas (most men still are not 
wearing nighties), and polka-dotted 
suspenders. 

Beast And The Best 

The sudden turn to color was mo- 
tivated by the desire to bring out the 
"beast" as well as the "best" in man. 
Fashion authorities intend to accom- 
plish this by accentuating his lusti- 
ness. 

Since the male's resistance to flat- 
tery is not any different from that of 
a woman's, designers are appealing to 
the gentlemanly ego by calling their 
wardrobe changes the "bold" look. 
And consumers fall for it. 
Polka Dots Yet Hey 

Not only suspenders, but ties and 
garters, too, have taken on polka-dots. 
The clothing market has been stormed 
by these daring dots, a full inch in 
diameter and patterned on a promi- 
nent solid background. 

In suits the new look suggests 
lapels, sporting a one inch welt seam 
at the edge, that spread an inch wider 
on either side of the manly chest 
Suits are cut easier and with more 
fullness through the chest. Rounded 
hips and suppressed waists are all 
the rage. 

Today the modern-minded man is 
looking for the athletic angle, from 
shoulder point to waist, .and the 
blending flat line, from the waist 
through the hip. And we approve. 

Who says that the masculine in- 
stinct about clothing is not as chic 
as that of les femmes. 



Drivers between the ages of 18 
and J4 were involved in 27 per cent 
of all fatal accidents last year. The 
total for last year was :}2,.'}(X) men, 
women, and children killed by motor 
vehicles. 

Here's another interesting figure: 
Last year one in every :!,'2.'i<*> persons 
in our age group was killed in an au- 
tomobile accident. The approximate 
enrollment on this campus is ;*2()() per- 
sons. That one could be you. 
Holiday Death Tolf High 

Facts and figures; there's a million 
of 'em, all worthwhile if they help 
you to think, and keep on thinking 
about the potential death which is al- 
ways riding with you, or walking 
with you if you're a pedestrian. 

Facts and figures particularly re- 
lated to the Christinas season are 
these : 

1. Many of the accidents involving 
persons under 25 occur at Christmas 
time, when their use of cars is at a 
peak. 

High Pedestrian Death Rate 

2. The pedestrian death toll is 
highest in December. Last year 58 
per cent more pedestrians were killed 
in December than the average for the 
first 11 months of 1947. 

8. In Massachusetts, dl pedestri- 
ans walked to their deaths last win- 
ter, 26 of them in the month of De- 
cember, more than the total for any 
other month, winter or summer. 

4. On Christmas Eve and Christ- 
mas Day deaths from motor vehicles 
are two to three times the daily av- 
erage. 



Math, Science Stay 
Dean Machmer Says 

by Lillian haras 

There is little chance of the U. of 
M. dropping math from the list of 
freshman requirements said Dean 
Machmer in an interview this week. 

That no other course offers such 
vigorous mental training with ac- 
companying development of the rea- 
soning powers was the main point 
of his argument. 

The dean said that math for the 
liberal arts school would continue to 
be required as long as that division 
desires that such a course be pur- 
sued. This dictum has been set be- 
cause the professors in the school of 
liberal arts feel that students should 
have a well rounded education which 
includes math. 

May Be Necessary Later 

Since many graduates find them- 
selves doing work not related to the 
field in which they majored in their 
undergraduate days, math may some- 
day be of prime importance to them. 
Speaking of himself as an illustra- 
tion of this, the Dean related that in 
his undergraduate days he majored in 
ancient languages, but when he re- 
ceived an offer to teach math, he 
brushed up on it and accepted the 
position. 

Necessary science requirements are 
a part of the curriculum for essential- 
ly the same reasons. Too, if they were 
not included, students would have a 
greater number of electives resulting 
in a possible overburdening of other 
departments. 

Until courses can be found which 
will give students the equivalent men- 
tal training, the U. of M. will continue 
its current math and science require- 
ments, concluded Dean Machmer. 



Maybe these things don't interest 
you, but they are worth bearing in 
mind when you're OB the way to and 
from school, or when you're driving 
your own car, or the family's, for the 
round of visiting, ('hristmas parties, 
and the New Year's celebration. 

There is nothing quite SO sickening 
or unsightly as an individual-or even 
worse, a group of individuals-all 
ground up by glass and metal right 
at a time when they are having a lot 
of fun, or any time for that matter. 
Driving Tips 

You may know the following list of 
rules like a book, but read them any- 
way, and recall all the other rules 
you should know and then use them 
all. What little effort is involved may 
mean your life. 

To combat the six evils of cold 
weather driving— snow, sleet, fog, 
frost, ice and snow, insurance experts 
have come up with the following six 
tips. 

1. Get the "feel" of the road. Be- 
fore you start out, try your brakes 
while driving slowly awav from traf- 
fic. 

2. Drive according to road condi- 
tions. Remember you may have to 
stop in a hurry. 

U. Use tire chains on ice and snow. 
They aren't a cure-all for winter dan- 
gers but they do help. 

4. Keep your windshield, windows 
and headlights clear of ice, snow and 
frost. You have to see danger to a- 
void it. 

5. To stop on slippery surfaces, 
pump your brakes gently. Jamming 
them may throw you into a skid. 

(>. Keep your distance. Remember 
it takes from three to twelve times 
M long to stop on iceandsnow as it 
does on dry concrete. 



Campus Chest Drive . . . 
Conti